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Full text of "Cantica laudis; or, The American book of Church music; being chiefly a selection of chaste and elegant melodies, from the most classic authors, ancient and modern, with harmony parts; together with chants, anthems, and other set pieces; for choirs and singing schools: to which are added tunes for congregational singing"

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CANTICA LAUDIS, 



OR THE 



AMERICAN BOOK OF CHURCH MUSIC. 



! 



BY LOWELL MASON AND GEORGE JAMES WEBB 



NEW YORK: 
PUBLISHED BY MASON & LAW. 

BOSTON: TAPPAN, WHITTEMORE AND MASON. 

PHILADELPHIA: UPPINCOTT, GRAMBO & CO. BALTIMORE" CUSHING & BRO CINCINNATI: W. B. SMITH & CO. BUFFAIfl : 

PHTNNEY & CO. ROCHESTER '. SAGE & BRO. HARTFORD : BROWN & PARSONS. PORTLAND '. SANBORN & CARTER. 

DETROIT: F. B. MARKHAM & BRO*. CHICAGO: A. II. & C. BURLEY. MILWAUKEE: ROOD & WHITTEMORE. 



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in 2013 



http://archive.org/details/canticalaudisoraOOmaso 



CANTICA LAUDIS, 



OR THE 



AMERICAN BOOK OF CHURCH MUSIC: 



BEING CHIEFLY A SELECTION OF 



CHASTE AND ELEGANT MELODIES, FROM THE MOST CLASSIC AUTHORS, ANCIENT AND MODERN, 
WITH HARMONY PARTS; TOGETHER WITH CHANTS, ANTHEMS, AND OTHER SET PIECES; 

FOR CHOIRS AND SINGING SCHOOLS: 

TO WHICH ARE ADDED 

TUNES FOR CONGREGATIONAL SINGING. 



BY LOWELL MASON AND GEORGE JAMES WEBB. 

NEW YORK! 

PUBLISHED BY MASON & LAW. 

BOSTON: TAPPAN, WHITTEMORE AND MASON. 



[( 



o 



Entered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1850, by 
LOWELL MASON, 
In the Clerk's Office of the District Court for the District of Massachusetts. 

6TEKEOTYPED BY A. B. KIDDEK, 7 CORNHILL. 



PREFACE. 



The music contained in the first part of the Cantica Laudis has been selected and 
arranged with reference to their performance, and is designed to furnish choirs with 
tunes, which, in their proper interpretation, shall be well adapted to the devotional end 
which should ever be kept in view in all church music, and which shall, at the same 
time, musically considered, take a high stand, as tasteful, elegant and scientific. Where 
shall we look for such tunes? or from whence shall they be obtained? Shall we attempt 
to originate them, or to draw them from our own imaginative powers? The idea is 
preposterous. The original tunes, so called, with which the paces of some modern col- 
lections are filled, (and their name is legion,) can only be explained on the ground of a 
deplorable state of musical taste and knowledge, or of egotistic vanity and ignorance.* 
\Y have seen so many (to us) unmeaning and silly tunes called original, and we have 
especially been so much dissatisfied with our own attempts in this way, that we have not 
often made the effort to originate forms of song, with which to fill the pages of this work ; 
but we have rather preferred to go directly to the great fountains of true excellence, the 
only human sources of truth and beauty in melody and in harmony ; and to take our sub- 
jects, and their development or treatment, too, so far as our metrically hymnodic purpose 
would allow, from the productions of those wonderful geniuses who have filled the world 
with their praise. We may, therefore, congratulate our readers, that in the use of this 
book they will not be cloyed with the frequent recurrence of " L. M.'s" and"G. J.W.'s," 
on almost every page ; but that they will be permitted to hold musical intercourse with 
the Handels, the Mozarts, and the Beethovens, both of olden and of more modern times. 

Hut while there are comparatively but few tunes in this work which can be said to be 
original with the editors, there is a sense in which they may be said to have composed 
almost all of them ; and that is the Latin sense of the word Compose, to put loget/ter. 
The tunes frequently found in church music-books, attributed to the great musicians, as 
Handel. Haydn, Mozart, Beethoven, and others, were not, us tunes, composed by those 
whose names they bear, for these authors did not compose psalm and hymn tunes; but, 
in almost all cases where names of this class of writers are found attached to tunes, the 
fact is, that the leading subject, or principal musical idea, has been selected from some of 



* Let it not be slid that we are opposed to original tunes, or that we would discourage native talent or 
g.-iiim ; hr otherwise is the fact. But yet. we cannot, in ^"»)d taste, or in good conscience, encourage an 
attempt al I position, where then .seem lo be no indications of genius, or in connection with 

in mil, st musical Ignorance, or the neglect of general cultivation. Both genius and mental and musical dis- 
ciplin try to enable one to compose well, in the ordinary sense of the term. Wherever, therefore, 

there is latent, we would ur,'e musical study, and aUo that previous mental discipline without which mere 
.! sin iy can never attain any very high point of excellence; and especially would we insist upon the 
thorough reading and study of classic authors, before any one shall attempt lo draw upon his own resources 
especially for the public edification ; for the reading of Shakspeare, Milton, and the poets, is not more neces- 
sary to poetic elegance and excellence, than is the study of Haadel, Mozart, and Beethoven, lo taste and 
lit- uity in original musical composition. 



their productions, and has been worked out, composed, or put togclltcr in a tune form, by 
other and inferior hands. Hence it is that these authors are so often repudiated in their 
own works, or unsouled in the very breathings of their own immortal spirits; for it is 
not an uncommon thing for an editor who attempts to arrange from Beethoven, for 
example, but who does not comprehend his author, or enter fully into his spirit, to divest 
the piece of all that is peculiar to the great master, or that marks bis genius, and leave 
nothing but the more common-place phrases, found alike in the productions of the little 
and the great. So, also, we have seen pieces, bearing the name of Mendelssohn, so 
vitiated, by arrangement , as to leave not a vestige of Mendelssohnianism. Alas, for 
Mendelssohn's or Beethoven's pieces, when deprived of all that is Meudelssohnian or 
Beethovenish ! 

There are those who object to all attempts at arrangements from the works of the 
great composers. " Perform these works," say they, " as they were originally w ritten, 
or else do not perform them at all ; and if new tunes are wauled, why, make them." 
But this principle, carried out, would not only strike out of existence many of the most 
beautiful tune-forms now popular and useful, but it would cut off entirely from the mass 
of the people all opportunity of deriving pleasure or improvement from the works under 
consideration, and would keep down the public taste, by confining it to the productions 
of common-place writers. Besides, the means for performing these works, whether vocal 
or instrumental, do not exist, except in a few of the larger cities; nor do the nieces them- 
selves exist in a form adapted to the purposes of ordinary public worship, Now. if it is 
through these works alone that musical taste is to be advanced, (and we know not 
where else to look for the means of improvement.) and if church music is to be ele- 
vated, and the results of the most successful efforts of human genius and scientific 
research be made subservient to the worship of God. we are absolutely driven to the 
great authors ; they are our only resource ; and since they have left little or nothing in 
a form adapted to our purpose, or to the prevailing habits or customs in church music, 
the successful editor must bring his musical sensibilities and perceptions into a close 
intimacy with the forms of truth and beauty which they have developed, and. imbuing 
his very soul in them, must work out, in close adherence to his matchless models, tunes 
suited to his purpose. 

That this is a work most difficult, we know and deeply feel ; that it may be presump- 
tuous in us to aspire to its most successful accomplishment, we do not deny : and yet, it 
is the very thing we have, in a humble manner, attempted lo do. With what suc- 
cess, our readers must judge. 

To find the materials for the following pieces, we b tve gone through with an exten- 
sive course of musical reading, and have examined, with some diligence and attention, 
the works of many of the best writers. We have selected not a few of the gems scattered 
in rich profusion through their pages, and have endeavored lo present them in a form 



4 



PREFACE. 



suited to the design of our work, with as little deterioration as possible. But we do not 
say, that, in any one instance, our arrangement is as good, absolutely, as the original ; 
we do not say, for example, that Beethoven is not always, and in every instance, better, 
musically or abstractly considered, than Beethoven arranged; but we do say that 
Beethoven arranged "is vastly superior to our own productions, and to all the 
wishy-wasli v tunes of would-be composers that were ever written. We say, too, that, as 
a result of our labors, we are enabled to present to our readers many beautiful pieces 
drawn from the highest sources of musical excellence : musical thoughts, ideas, or 
figures, expressed in elegant melodic progressions, or in soul-stirring harmonic com- 
binations, unheard before in this department of musical composition, and, in a tune-form, 
adapted to the choir service of public worship, nowhere else In he found. 

The words ''arranged from ' must be taken with considerable latitude. In some 
instances, there is a very close adherence to the original, so near as almost to have jus- 
tified the name of the author, without qualification ; while in others, the departure from 
the author is much greater. But we believe that, in all cases, our musical readers, or 
such of them as are acquainted with the works from whence our tunes have been com- 
posed, will admit that we have not often misrepresented or burlesqued our authors, as 
has sometimes been done. The greater part of the tunes without any name affixed as 
author, are taken from classic writers, or have been suggested by passages from them, 
and have only been composed by the editors ; many of these would fully justify the 
phrase "arranged from;" but, in general, where we have not pretty closely adhered to 
our author, we have preferred to let the tunes appear anonymous. It is proper for us 
also to add, that they have been actually thus composed as tunes hy the editors, for this work; 
that, as tunes, they are nowhere else to be found; and that they are therefore claimed as 
property. 

The tunes in this first part of the work, while, with but few exceptions, they are 
strictly choir tunes, and not adapted to congregational singing, may be divided into two 
classes. 

I. People's Tunes. By this term we mean to designate tunes of flowing, agreeable 
melody, readily performed by a choir and understood by a congregation ; unlike those 
that are complicated, elaborate or difficult, these tunes are easy both in the measures of 
rhythmics and in the intervals of melodies. This is the class of tunes best adapted to 
general purposes; indeed, as it is the only class that can be universally or extensively 
popular, so it is the most useful class for choir performance, on common occasions of 
public worship. The German books contain many of these popular melodies, (Volks 
Gesange,) from which we have made selections in this department.* In the selection of 
these tunes, however, we have always regarded it as important to avoid, First, All such 
as may have acquired any association unfavorable to the purposes of worship. Second, 
All such as are of too light and frivolous a character for religious purposes. Third, All 
such as approximate to the low, coarse or vulgar, alike offensive to musical taste and to 

* We are not of the number, however, who suppose that because a tune is German, that it is therefore 
good ; for there are as many poor composers in Germany as elsewhere ; and some few very unmeaning tunes, 
marked Qerman, may be found in recent American books. 



religious propriety. If we mistake not, tunes belonging to each of these classes may be 
found to be somewhat frequent in some recent collections of church music. 

II. Classic Tunes. This is, for the most part, the class of tunes derived from the 
works of the truly great composers, to which we have already alluded. Some of them 
are of simple structure and easy, (though never insignificant or silly,) and others 
present various degrees of difficulty in execution. It is quite impossible to present the 
musical thoughts of the great composers divested of all difficulties; there are difficulties 
of appreciation and of execution (bund, in a greater or less degree, in all their works. 
These authors have usually left upon their compositions an impress or likeness of their 
own musical existence. How easily can one trace Handel, in his choruses! No one 
of musical reading can mistake Handel for Haydn, or Haydn for Rossini. So also 
with Mendelssohn. Shakspeare has not more clearly enstamped the poetic image 
of himself on his pages, than has Mendelssohn his own musical impress upon his various 
works. But it often happens that those peculiar traits by which Mendelssohn makes 
himself known are connected with some considerable degree of difficulty, and suppose 
in the hearer, and in the performer, a corresponding degree of musical advancement. 
Choirs who would improve in taste, and in style of performance, must not shrink from 
things which are somewhat above common-place. With regard to cultivation and 
improvement, there is a strong analogy between poetry and music. Milton cannot be 
read and understood, except by those who have made some progress in poetic taste; and 
Mendelssohn or Beethoven cannot be read and appreciated, except by those who have made 
a similar progress in musical taste. As there are those who will throw aside Milton, 
not being sufficiently cultivated to appreciate him, so there are those who, for a simi- 
lar reason, will throw aside Mozart or Beethoven. But, notwithstanding these things, 
the world has decided, or rather the laws of true taste and of human improvement and 
cultivation have decided, that Milton is one of the greatest of the English poets ; and the 
man who does not like him, may be sure that the fault lies in himself, or in the neglect 
of his own education. So, also, with Mozart and Beethoven ; the laws of musical taste 
have made them standard authors, and the man who does not like them may, with cer- 
tainty, ascribe it to his own ignorance, or want of taste or cultivation. The laws of 
taste as certainly exist in nature as the laws of mathematics, though they may not be so 
easily discoverable. As it is through the power of numbers that we arrive at true 
results in mathematics, so it is through the productions of true genius, or the works of 
the truly great writers, that we are to seek for true results in musical taste. These 
works form a school of taste ; and it is only through a knowledge, power of apprecia- 
tion, practice, and love of them, that individuals, choirs, and communities, can be in any 
high degree improved. This department, in this very book, therefore, so far as we have 
been true to our own purpose, will furnish a higher test, or standard, than is usually 
found in similar works, by which singers and choirs may not only try themselves, and 
know somewhat of their present standing, but in the proper use of which they may make 
sure progress in tasteful cultivation, or in the appreciation, execution and love, of musi- 
cal truth and beauty. 

See prefatory note to Congregational Tunes, p. 295. 



ELEMENTS OF YOCAL MUSIC. 



PREFATORY REMARKS. 

The following exposition of the " Elements of Vocal Music," has heen prepared 
not with reference to names, signs, or characters merely, but bavins also constantly 
and primarily in view the substance, essence, or nature of that which is lobe taught. 

This will be observed in the propositions or axioms throughout the work. Every ! 

tea. •her will endeavor to con\cv to the minds of his pupils, in the fiist place, a knowl- 
edge of things, dwtr'mes, or fi&CtS, and afterwards, as a natural consequent, a knowl- 
edge of ngna, symbols, or characters. The inversion of this order is one of the 
principal causes of the difficulties attending the learning of music, and of the obscur- 
ity that so often accompanies the well-mean! attempts of the. teacher at explanation. 
It is so directly at variance with the, true philosophy or science of teaching that it is 
to be rejected bv every enlightened teacher, in every department of instruction, or 
whatever may be the subject of his lesson. Music, the perception of which can come 
through the sense of hearing only, can never be Laugh! by signs or by characters 
which are addressed to the eye. With as much hope of success might one attempt 
to teach chiaroscuro by verbal explanations or description, as the nature or relations of 
musical SOUndi by an exhibition of anything to the organs of vision. It is perhaps 
mostly to a misapprehension of this subject that we are to attribute the many new sys- 
tems of notation which have appeared within a few years past; an attempt has been 
made to invert the order of nature in teaching music, and to communicate instruc- 
tion through the eye, on the supposition that if the signs and characters are explain- 
ed the things signified will be understood. Such unphilosophic attempts at teaching 
have of course been met by insurmountable difficulties, and these difficulties instead 
of being attributed to their true cause, have been supposed to arise out of a defec- 
tive or obscure notation ; ami hence, new systems of notation (so called) have been 
invented. But how is it possible that one can be made to understand in any practi- 
cal manner the signs or symbols of things, when as yet he has not become acquaint- 
ed with the things signified or symbolized? Let music be taught first, and musical 
signs will follow easily enough afterwards. Lei the teacher draw out and quicken the 
musical perceptions of his pupils, let him form in the ear a true idea of the scale, and let 
him train the vocal organs to the truthful production of that scale, and there will 
then be no great difficulty in teaching the notation by which it shall be represented. 
Notation consists mostly in the representation of musical sounds by means of arbitrary 
written characters; one arbitrary character being made, provided it Be simple and 
easily strike the eye. is as good as another. We see then the folly and ignorance of those 
who would attempt to render the learning or the teaching of music easier by adopting 
some new system of notation. Not more absurd would be the attempt to relieve the 
difficulty of teaching colors to the blind, by means of a new nomenclature, than is that 
of rendering easier the teaching or the learning of music by a new system of notation. 

It is taken for granted in the following synopsis that the tear her is familiar with 
his work, or that he knows how to tench ; pedagogic directions have therefore been 
mostly omitted ; not even the questions common in such elementary works have been 
inserted, on the supposition that the man who is qualified to teach will be able to ask 



his own questions. The practical exercise* loo, mutt be regarded as specimens; for 
as the good teacher of arithmetic does not rely exi pon bis text book, but 

often gives out original or exiemporau wing out of the immediate 

circumstances by which he is surrounded. : music teacher will write l< 

impiomiu ujK)n the board whenever be meets hi^ class. There i- ■■• freshness and 
lively interest in such lessons that cannot lie reached by the DiOSt caicfuliv prepared 
book -exercises. But while the maimer of teaching has been supposed to be the teach- 
er's own, the things to lie taught arc hi so that this work is properly 
a text book for the teacher. The definitions, so often defective or false, and the 

technical terms. 50 often misapplied, in treatises' Of this kind, have received el. 

tcntion, and it is believed, may be relied upon as accurate. '1 he order of arrangement 

of topics, both in respect to analysis and synthesis, is in general such, as would 
naturally be suggested by a careful inductive investigation of the subject. It is, 
therefore, adapted to inductive teaching. It hah been kept in mind however, that 
teachers of common singing schools have not usually time enough for a thorough 
course of instruction, and that they are often obliged to hurry through their work. 
This circumstance, and the fact too that their teaching is principally not in ju- 
venile but in adult classes, has caused exceptions to the above principle, and 
modifications bv which the work will be better adapted to the wants of those who 
think best to adopt the declarative or preceptive, in preference to, or in connection 
with the inductive method. Indeed we think that every nood teacher of an adult 
singing class, will avail himself of both the inductive and preceptive forms of giving 
instruction, adapting himself to the various circumstances in which he may be placed. 

It is not sufficient in these days that one who teaches should thoroughly understand 
his subject, he must also become acquainted with the art and science of teaching. 
Teacher's Institutes and Normal Schools are doing much to qualify common school 
teachers, and to raise high the standard of teaching ; they are no less valuable to 
music teachers, and we would urgently recommend either or both of them, to all 
who desire to learn to teach music well, for since the great principles Of teaching are 
the same in all branches, an attendance at the Normal School, or on the lectures 
and instructions of Teacher's Institutes, where methods of teaching the common 
school studies are constantly brought, forward, explained and illustrated, cannot fail 
to be of the greatest benefit to the mania teacher. How shall the cause of music ha 
promoted and elevated but through the influence of the teacher of music ? And how 
shall the teacher of music perforin this work who does not constantly labor to elevate 
himself? And how shall he elevate himself but by constant study, and by availing 
himself of all the means of improvement that come within his reach? 

God prosper the cause of education in general, and of musical education in partic- 
ular, throughout our country and throughout the world ; so that music being joined 
with the more common and necessary branches of knowledge, and both with revealed 
truth, singers, teachers, men of science, and preachers of the gospel may all unite to 
promote human improvement, holiness and happiness — " peace on earth and good 
will to men." 



6 



ELEMENTS OF 

INTRODUCTORY. 



ANALYSIS OF MUSICAL, SOUNDS. 

1. Distinctions existing in the nature of Musical Sounds. — A musical 
sound, or a Tone, may be, 

1. Long, or Short. 

2. High, or Low. 

3. Soft, or Loud. 

2. Properties of Tones. — A tone has, therefore, three essential properties : 

1. Length. 

2. Pitch. 

3. Power. 

3. Departments in the Elements of Music. — As there are three distinctions 
existing in the nature of musical sounds, and as they have three essential prop- 
erties, so there are three corresponding departments in the elements of music : 

1. Rhythmics treating of the length of tones. 

2. Melodics, treating of the pitch of tones. 

3. Dynamics treating of the poiver of tones. 

4. General View: — 

Distinctions. Properties. Departments. 

1. Long, or Short. Length. Rhythmics. 

2. High, or Low. Pitch. Melodics. 

3. Soft, or Loud. Power. Dynamics. 



RHYTHMICS.* 

CHAPTER I. 

divisions of time, measures, parts of measures, counting and 
beating time, accent. 

§ 1. The length of tones is measured by a division of time, into equal por- 
tions. This may be indicated or illustrated, by counting equally, thus: one, 
two; one, two; one, two; one, two: or thus: la, la; la, la; la, la; la, la. 



VOCAL MUSIC. 

§ 2. The portions into which time is divided are called Measures ; thus, at 
§ 1, four measures are supposed to be counted. 

§ 3. Measures are divided into smaller portions, called Parts of Measures : 
thus, at § 1, measures are supposed to be divided into two parts, the first part 
of each measure being indicated by one, and the second part by two. 

§ 4. Measures and parts of measures, may be indicated not only by count- 
ing (to the ear), but also by motions of the hand (to the eye), called Beats, 
or Beating the Time. 

§ 5. In beating the time, a downward motion of the hand is usually made 
for the first part of a measure, and an upivard motion for the second part. 

§ 6. The first part of a measure should be accented, the second unaccented. 

Note 1. — When the pupils commence learning to beat the time, it is well for them, not only 
to make the proper motions of the hand, but also to repeat the words downward beat, tipward 
beat, or, down, up, as descriptive of the beats. 

Note 2. — It should be thoroughly and practically understood, that this division of time is the 
Rhythmic Element ; the principle of measurement in all music. The portions of tune called 
measures are to music, what the portions of time called days, months, and years are to history. 

Note 3. — The letter a in la should receive its grave sound (a); being the same sound as is 
heard in the words, Father, Calm, Balm, Bar, Far, Pa, Ma. This vowel sound (ah,) is the best 
for vocal practice, and is constantly used by all those who well understand the training of the 
voice. 



CHAPTER II. 



notes, bars, rests. 



§ 7. The length of tones is represented by written characters, called Notes. 
Notes are signs, representing to the eye the comparative length or duration of 
sounds. 

§ 8. Perpendicular marks are used for marking the division of measures, 
called Bars. 



* The departments are kept separate in this elementary treatise, not because they should be 
thus kept in teaching, but because being thus separated they present a clearer general view of 
the subject, and also because it is quite impossible to present the different topics in such an or- 
der as will be suited alike to different classes. The subject of Rhythmics is here presented first; 
in teaching a class however, it may be just as well to commence with Melodics ; but with which- 
ever department the work of teaching is commenced, it is certain that at least the two depart- 
ments of Rhythmics and Melodics should be almost immediately united; indeed the three 
departments should proceed simultaneously (or nearly so) from the beginning, and through 
the whole course of instruction. 



ELEMENTS OF VOCAL MUSIC. 



§ 9. A measure, or part of a measure may be passed over in silence ; BDob 
silence is called resting ; and the sign or character by which it is indicated is 
called a Rest. 

Illustration of measures; example of notes, bars and rests. 

1 ■ m f» i ■ \ p II 



CHAPTER III. 

RHYTHMIC CLASSIFICATION. PROLONGED TONES. PRIMITIVE AND DERIVED 
FORMS OF MEASURE. LONG NOTES AND RESTS. 

§ 10. A sound may be prolonged so as to occupy both parts of a measure ; 
and thus a different form of measure may be obtained. 

^ 11. The first form of measure, (a separate sound, or rest, being appropriated 
to each of its parts,) is called Primitive Fokm. 

§ 12. The second form of measure, (both parts being appropriated to one 
prolonged sound, or rest,) is called Derived Form. 

^ 13. Derived forms are obtained from primitive forms,- by uniting the parts. 

<5 14. The prolonged sound is represented by a note differing in form from 

that which was previously introduced, and which has also, its corresponding rest. 

Note. The notes and rests may now bo called short notes or long notes, and short rests or 
long rests. 

ILLUSTRATION. 

Primitive. Primitive. Derived. Derived. 

Short notes. Short rests. Longnotc. Long rest. 



I I 



CHAPTER IV. 

TRIPLE MEASURE. 

§ 15. A measure may have three parts; as one, two, three; one, ttco, three; 
or, dowmcard beat, hither (or inward) beat, upward beat. 

§ 16. A measure having three parts, is called Triple Measure; a measure 
having two parts, is called Double Measure. 

§ 17. Triple measure receives an accent on the first part. 

§ 18. A sound may be prolonged so as to occupy two or three parts of a 



measure ; and thus derived forms are obtained in triple measure. 

5} 19. When, the derived form is obtained by the union of the first and second 
parts of a measure, it is called the First Derivative; when it is obtained by 
the union of the first, second and third parts it is called the Second Derivative. 

Sj 20. When, in a derived form of measure, the union of the parts commence^ 
with the first, the derivative is said to be in the First Class; when the union 
commences with the second part of the measure, the derivative is said to be in 
the Second Class. 

^ 21. When a tone commences on an unaccented, and is continued on an 
accented part of a measure, it is called a rvncope,* or syncopated tone. 

§ 22. A syncopated tone should always receive an accent. 

§ 23. The longer sound, occupying three parts of a measure, is represented 
by a note of different form from the two previously introduced, which may now be 
called the longer note. 
Note. A syncope changes, or "cuts into" the regular accent. 

5) 24. Figures are used as signs of measure ; thus, the figure 2 denotes 
double, and the figure 3, triple measure. 

ILLUSTRATION. 

First class. Second class. 

Primitive. 

III I 

First Derivative. £3 G * 

I I 

Second Derivative O* 
Longer note. I 

Second Derivative JK _ • 
Longer rest. 

Note. The principle of induction never anticipates by name? or terms anything which has 
not been already discovered or taught. In investigation this anticipation is impossible, in teaching 
it is inadmissible. Hence the pupils use snob names or terms as most naturally come up in the 
mind, and if <>n further progress other names or terms become more convenient, they may then 
make the change. Again, induction never burdens the mind with names, or technical terms 
until they are needed as aids in bringing up to the imagination the idea of things winch are 
already known. 

• Syncope. From two Greek words, signifying " I cut." t Representation of a Syncope. 



8 



ELEMENTS OF VOCAL MUSIC. 



CHAPTER V. 



QUADRUPLE MEASURE. 



§ 25. A measure may have four parte; as one, two, three, four ; one, two, 
three, four ; or downward beat, hither (or inward) beat, thither [or outward") 
beat, upward beat. Called Quadruple Measure, and distinguished by the 
figure 4. 

§ 26. When, in a derived form of measure, the union commences with the 
third part, it is said to be in the Third Class. 

§ 27. When a sound is prolonged so as to occupy four parts of a measure it 
is represented by a note differing in form from those which have been previously 
introduced, and which we may call the longest note. 

Note. The reason why the commonly received names of the notes have not before been 
given is explained in the note at the end of the last chapter; they may now be adopted, as 
follows : 

Notes. Rests. 
Note, Whole Note, or Semibreve, £3 _^ 

Threequarter Note, or Dotted Half, or Minim, fij • _^» 



Half Note, or Minim, 

Quarter Note, or Crotchet,. 



O 



ILLUSTRATION. 



Primitive 

First Derivative.... 
Second Derivative. 
Third Derivative... 
* Syncope. 



First Class. 
■ 9 



O 



• a* 



C3 



Second Class. 

e a a 

i I i 

m a * 
i i 



Third Class. 



i I I 

9 ez> 



O 



& 



Pt 



t Irregularly classed. 



CHAPTER VI. 



SEXTUPLE AND MIXED MEASURES. 



§; 28. A measure having six parts, is called sextuple measure ; as one, two, 
three, four, five, six; or downward beat, dotemvard beat, hither beat, thither 
beat, upward beat, upivard beat. 

§ 29. A measure having six parts, is often described by two countings or 
beats, as is double measure ; but it differs from double measure, since the latter 
consists of two twos, while the former consists of tico threes. It is often called 
Compound Measure. 

5; 30 Measures may also have nine, or hoelve parts, or more or less. But 
it is not supposed to be necessary, in this place, to give any further explanation 
or illustration, since, if the pupil is well grounded in the kinds already mention- 
ed he need not apprehend difficulty, in any other forms of measure which may 
be found. 

CHAPTER Vn. 

DIVIDED PARTS, OR COMPOUND FORMS OF MEASURE, AND THEIR CORRES- 
PONDING NOTES AND RESTS. 

<5> 31. The parts of a measure may be divided, so that two sounds shall be 
made to occupy but one part. 

§ 32. When two sounds occur on a single part of a measure, the measure is 
said to be in Compound Form. 

§ 33. Compound forms of measure, may be either primitive or derived. 

§ 34. The notes representing these shorter sounds, or Compound Primitive 
forms of measure, are called Eighths, or Quavers. 



t* 

~ l I I I 
is* y> t* v> 



ILLUSTRATION. 

1 i i i i I i irli i 

i i* I "■" * i i* 



•i ii 



Note 1. — The forms of measure heretofore explained, may now be called Simple Forms; 
and thus be distinguished from Compound Forms. 

Note 2. — The principle of derivation and classification, as heretofore explained, (derived from 
Kiibler, a truly philosophical writer upon elementary inductive teaching) can now be carried 
out in compound forms of measure, if the teacher thinks it best. If it bo thoroughly and 
practically understood, it affords a certain criterion or principle-, by which the musical 



ELEMENTS OF VOCAL MUSIC. 



9 



performer may be carried through the must difficult rhythmic combinations with certainty. The 
principle is simply this: The primitive form of a measure, or the primitive note of a measure, 
or part of a measure, is always to be taken as the standard of measurement. This cannot fail to 
solve anv rhythmic difficulty that can occur. The common mode of measuring sounds by beat- 
ing, is unsatisfactory and uncertain. Hence, a good conductor of an orchestra is frequently 
observed to indicate with his Haton, the primitive form of the measure, and this although he 
may know nothing of this principle of classification. This fact shows that the principle is a 
natural one, and cue that fails not to accomplish its end. Whether the terms here used bo 
adopted or not, the principle must he practically understood, the thing itself must be known, or 
there can be no certainty of correct time. 

CHAPTER VIII. 

TRIPLETS. 

§ 35. A part of a measure may be so divided as to be occupied by tbree sounds. 
Such divisions of parts of measures are called Triplets. The notes representing 
triplets are marked by the figure 3. 



ILLUSTRAT 

' a ~ m i 



rr 



CHAPTER IX. 

COMPLEX FORMS OF MEASURE, AND TITF.IR CORRESPONDING NOTES AND BESTS. 

§ 36. A part of a measure may be occupied by four sounds ; such sounds 
are represented by notes called Sixteenths or Semiquavers. 

§ 37. When four sounds occupy a single part of a measure, the measure is 
said to be in Complex Form. 

LLD1TR4TIOI, 
000 "2 j 00 I 0000 

— . ilCS CS i ~— ^ i 

Note. A futhcr explanation of Rhythmic Clarification may be obtained from " The Boston 
Academy's Manual of Instruction." 



•2 #000 0000 I 000 

MOT — — 



0000 



1! 



See note 2, at $ 34. 

• ♦■ 

CHAPTER X. 

VARIETIES OF MEASURE. 



VARIETIES OF MEASURE. 

(5 38. Either of the different kinds of notes may be taken to represent the 
primitive form of measure, simple and compound. Thus, the primitive form in 
[2] 



any kind of measure may be represented, by Whole Notes, Halves, Quarters, 
Eighths, or Sixteenths. 

§ 39. The different representation or si<rns nf measure, arising from the use 
of the different notes B8 primitive forms, are called Yakietik.s of Mkasi 1:1 

Note. Varieties of measure merely furnish different signs for the same thing. To the ear 
they are all the same, to the eye only do they differ; the movement or degree of quickness depend- 
ing not in the least, on the kind of notes in which music is written. Notes re present no positive, 
but only a relative length of sound. The different varieties are comparatively unimportant, but 
are in common use. 

§ 40. There may be as many varieties in all the different kinds of measure, 
as there are kinds of notes. 

§ 41. As figures are used to distinguish the kinds of measure, so also they 
are used to distinguish the varieties of measure. When used for both purposes, 
the two figures are written in the form of fractions, the number of parts, (on 
which the hind of measure depends,) being indicated by the Numerator ; and 
the kind of note used on each part, (on which the variety of measure depends,) 
being indicated by the Denominator. 

§ 42. EXAMPLE OF DIFFERENT VARIETIES OF MEASURE. 



2^ 

1 


£5 


*» 

1 


O 





1 


O 











2 fS? 

1 


1 


3 


1 





4 


1 


1 





1 


»l 


1 


2 ' 


1 


' 


2 


1 


1 


\ 


1 




• 


3 • 


m 





4 



1 



1 








I 1 


' 


4 ' 


' 


' 


4 


1 


1 


\ 


1 


8* 





3 • 

8 * 


• 
1 



1 


4 

8 


• 
1 



1 



1 





* — + 
16* 





16* 


m 

1 





* 4 t 
* — * 

16* 


• 



• 


• 



* Seldom used. 
END OF RHYTHMICS. 



io 



ELEMENTS OF VOCAL MUSIC. 



MELODICS. 

CHAPTER XL 

§ 43. Musical sounds, considered or treated with reference to relative pitch, 
are arranged in a certain order, or series, called The Scale.* 

§ 44. The scale consists of eight tones ; these are named numerically from 
the lowest, upward : One, Two, Three, Four, Five, Six, Seven, Eight. 

^ 45. Musical sounds may also be considered or treated abstractly, or with 
reference to absolute pitch. When thus considered they are named alphabeti- 
cally from the letters, A, B, C, D, E, F, G. 

Note. — In all nations where the generally prevalent system of music is received, the pitch of 
tones, as represented by letters, is the same. 

§ 46. In treating of the scale, the tone C, is first taken (i. e. in the first steps ' 

of musical teaching) as one, or as the basis of the scale ; so that the order of the 

scale is as follows : 

One, Two, Three, Four, Five, Six, Seven, Eight. 
C, D, E, F, G, A, B, C. 

§ 47. In vocal music, the following syllables are often used, in connection 
with the scale, or relative pitch. 

Written Do, Re, Mi, Fa, Sol, La, Si, Do. 

Pronounced, .... DO, Ra, Me, Fa, SOI, La, Se, Do. 

Note 1. — See previous note on the true sound of the vowel a. 

Note 2. — The teacher is advised always to accustom his pupils to speak of the tones of the 
scale by their numerical, or relative name's, as one, two, three, &c. : thus, if a lesson be written 
on the board, and the teacher wishing to question the scholars with respect to the tones, asks, 
pointing to any particular- note, « What tone is represented by that note?" the answer should 
be, one. two, three, or as the case may be. But if he wishes to question with respect to the 
letters, he should ask directly, " What letter is one, two, &c, or what is the pitch of one, two, 
&c. He is advised also, not to allow his pupils to substitute, as names for tones, first, for one, 
second for two, &c; nor to allow them to say No. 1, l\'o. 2, &c, but simply one, two, three, 
four, &c. He is further advised not to allow the pupils to regard the syllables as the names of 
the sounds; never to allow them to speak of the tone Do, the tone Jtc,Lc; but, in all cases, to 
consider the names of the sounds of the scale one, two, three, four, five, six, seven and eight. 

Note 3. — Although the syllables are not regarded as indispensable, the following reasons may 
be assigned for their use : 1st. An association is quickly formed between each particular syllable, 
and the relative pitch of the tone to which it is applied; and this enables the inexperienced 
singer to strike the pitch with comparative ease. 2d. The proper practice of the syllables lays 
the foundation for a good articulation, or a correct delivery of words. 

* Scale. Signifying a ladder, or series of steps. 



It is obvious that, if the syllables are used for the first reason above mentioned, they should 
always be applied to the scale in the same manner; i. e., Do to one, Re to two, &c. ; since they 
are intended to indicate relative, and not absolute pitch. The Italian or French method of using 
the syllables instead of letters, or to represent absolute pitch, is perhaps as good as any; but if 
the syllables are thus used, Do being synonymous with C, Re with D, &c, there can be no use 
for the letters, as we need but one method of designating absolute pitch. It must be evident 
also, to anv one, that in this use of the syllables, no such advantage can be derived from them 
as is mentioned above. The only advantage that is claimed by those who would make the syl- 
lables synonymous with the letters is, that in this way, it is easier for the pupil to apply the 
syllybles to the notes, since each syllable will always occupy the same place on the staff. The 
question then is, " are the advantages of associating the syllables with the sounds of the scale, 
greater than the difficulty of applying them ?" If the answer is in the affirmative, then the use 
of the syllables here recommended, is the best use of them ; if in the negative, the syllables had 
better be given up altogether, and the German method of using only the one syllable La for all 
the tones be adopted. 



CHAPTER XII. 

THE STAFF AND CLEFS. 

§ 48. The scale (or the relative pitch of tones) is represented by notes in 
connection with a character called The Staff. 

§ 49. The staff consists of five horizontal marks or lines, and the spaces 
between them. 

Note. — Five is adopted for the number of lines, as a matter of convenience, but not of necessity. 

§ 50. Each line and each space is called a Degree ; thus, there are in the 
staff, nine degrees, Jive lines and four spaces 

§ 51. The degrees of the staff are counted upwards, from the lowest. 

§) 52. If it be desirable to extend the compass of the staff, spaces and lines, 
below or above, are used, called Spaces Below, or Spaces Above, and Added 
Links Below, or Added Lines Above. 

§ 53. The scale may be represented on the staff in various ways : thus, the 
note representing one may be placed upon the first line or first space, second 
line or second space, or upon any degree of the staff; but when the position of 
one is fixed, the other sounds must follow in regular succession. 

§ 54. There are two ways in which it is common to represent the scale on the 
staff: first, the note for one being written upon the added line below; second, 
the note for one being written upon the second space. 

5} 55. To distinguish between these two ways, or to determine the position 
of the scale on the staff, a letter is used as a guide, called a Clef. * 

* Clef. Signifying Key. 



ELEMENTS OF VOCAL MUSIC. 



11 



§ 56. There are two letters commonly used as clefs, F and G. 

Note 1. — The form of these letters when used as Clefs can be pointed out by the Teacher. 
Note 2. — The letter C is also taken (bra clef, but U it i- DOt much in use in this country, and as 
it is fast going out of use in England and Germany, it is nut thought necessary to explain it here. 

S) 57. The F Clef is placed upon the fourth line; hence when this clef is 
used tlic note representing one (C) must be placed upon the second space. 

^ 58. The G Clef is placed upon the second line ; hence when this clef is 
used the note representing one (C) must be placed upon the added line below. 

1 LLUSTKATIOK. 



Ascending. 



The Scale, G Ci.ef. 

Descending. 




1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; 8, 7, 6, 5, 4, 3, 2, 1. 
C, D, E, F, G, A, B, C; C, B, A, G, F, E, D, C. 
Do, Re, Mi, Fa, Sol, La, Si, Do; Do, Si, La, Sol, Fa, Mi, Re, Do. 



Ascending. 



The Scale, F Clef. 



I 



Descending. 



1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 6, 7, 8; 8, 7, 6, 5, 4, 3, 2, 1. 
C, D, E, F, G, A, B, C; C, B, A, G, F, E, D, C. 
Do, Re, Mi, Fa, Sol, La, Si, Do; Do, Si, La, Sol, Fa, Mi, Re, Do. 



CHAPTER XIII. 

MELODICS. — EXTENSION' OF THE SCALE AND CLASSIFICATION OF VOICES. 

§ 59. When tones higher than eight are sung, eight is to be regarded as one 
of an upper scale. 

§ GO. When tones lower than one are sung, one is to be regarded as eight of 
a lower scale. 

(j 61. The human voice is naturally divided into four classes : low male voi- 
ces, or Base ; high male voices, or Tenor ; low female voices, or Alto ; high 
female voices, or Treble. 



Note. — Besides the above, there are also other distinctions, as Barytone, b^twepn thi 
and Tenor. And the Mezzo Sopha.no, between the Alto and Treble. The Treble ; I 

called Soprano. 

5) 62. The G clef is used, not only for the Treble and Alto, but also often 
for the Tenor ; but when used for the Tenor, it denotes G an octave lower than 
when used for the Treble and Alto. The following table exhibits the common 
use of the clefs: and also the usual compass and relative position of the differ- 
ent parts : — 

EXAMPLE. 





































Z 
J3. 


-o- 


Z 


m 


O 


\J 


-_ - 


■w 


-^r 


-». 


-_- 


-w 


1L 


mr 


~~ 


-O- 






~S> 


-&- 


Z 


-9- 


± 


(ftrw 


Alio. 
















2T 


2E 


-n 


2L 


:-: 


2E 


~o~ 


•&- 


'sr 


-s- 


~Z?~ 


o- 


JZL 





Z 


-o- 


Tenor 














\J 
























o 














/L- 


-— - 


--- 


— 


— 


— 






"ST 


-&- 


_6L 






— 


— 


-mr 


w 


w 


--- 


m 


Bum*. 






-©- 


"O' 


-©- 

3; 




Z2I 


-©- 


a. 


-©- 


~d»~ 


-m- 


- mr 


~m~ 


-M*- 


.^ . 


^ m . 


- 


£* 


'O 


-o- 


ZEE 


-&- 


G 


A 


B 


c 


d 


e 


f 


g 


a 


b 


c 


d 


e 


f 


K 


a 


b 


c 


d 


a 


f K 



§ 63. To distinguish between the different tones denoted by the same letter, 
capital and small letters, together with marks below or above them, are used. 
Thus, in the above example, the lowest three notes are designated by capital 
letters; and the tones"represented by them are called capital, or great G, or 
great A, and great B. The notes in the next octave beginning with c, (with 
the exception of the upper one, which is considered as one of the octave above,) 
are designated by small letters, and the tones are called small c, small d, small 
c, 8tc. The notes in the next octave, (with the exception of the upper one,) 
are designated by once-marked small letters, and the tones are called ohc«- 
marked small c, once-marked small d, &c. The notes liclonging to the next 
octave, are designated by twice-marked small tetters. The G clef, when used 
for Treble or Alto voices, signifies g ; when used for Tenor voices, it signifies g. 



13 



ELEMENTS OF VOCAL MUSIC. 



Note 1. — This system of designating the tones is carried out through the whole extent of the 
great scale of sounds in instrumental music, consisting of nine or ten octaves, as follows : — The 
first, or lowest octave, is denoted by twice-marked capitals, as C (or CCC), D (or DDD), &c. 

The next, or second octave, is denoted by once-marked capitals, as Cj D, E, &c. The third octave, 

(the upper part of which comes within the vocal compass as exhibited above,) is denoted by 
capitals, as C, D, E, &c. The fourth octave, by small letters, as c, d, e, &c. The fifth octave, 
by once-marked small letters, as j^, d, e, &c. The sixth octave, by twice-marked small letters, as 

c, d, e^&c. The seventh octave, by three-times-marked small letters, as c, d, ej&c. The eighth 
octave, by four-times-marked small le tters, as c, d, e, &c. The ninth octave, by five-limes^marked 

small letters ; and the tenth octave, by six-times-marked small letters. 

Note 2. — It is important that the difference of pitch between male and female voices be fully 
explained and illustrated. 



CHAPTER XIV. 

INTERVALS. STEPS AND HALF-STEPS. 

§ 64. The difference of pitch between any two tones, is called An Interval. 
Thus, the difference of pitch between one and two, is an interval. 

§ 65. In the regular succession of the tones of the scale, there are two kinds 
of intervals, larger and smaller. 

§ 66. The larger intervals are called Steps, or Large Steps ; and the smaller 
intervals are called Small Steps, or Half-Steps. * 

^ 67 The intervals of the scale occur in the following order : — between one 
and two, a step ; between two and three, a step ; between three and four, a 
small step; between four and five, a, step; between five and six, a step; be- 
tween six and seven, a step ; and between seven and eight, a small step. 



* The terms tone and half-tone are in common use to designate these intervals ; but as the 
application of the same word both to sounds and intervals is inconvenient, the discontinuance of 
the term tone and half-tone is recommended, especially in teaching. The objection to the intro- 
duction of the terms major second and minor second is explained in a note on page 7 ; besides 
which it may be added that these terms are wanted for another purpose, and in another connec- 
tion, as the pupil advances. 



CHAPTER XV. 



MELODICS. — the chromatic scale. 

§ 68. Between those tones of the scale which form the interval of a step, an 
intermediate, or Chromatic* tone may be introduced : thus, intermediate or 
chromatic tones may occur beetween 1 and 2, 2 and 3, 4 and 5, 5 and 6, 
6 and 7 ; but not between 3 and 4, and 7 and 8, because the intervals between 
these tones are already half-steps, and these are the smallest practicable 
intervals. 

§ 69. Intermediate or chromatic tones are named numerically (relative pitch) 
from one of the tones of the diatonic scale between which they occur, but with 
the word Sharp or Flat, or a character called a sharp (#) or a flat ([?) in con- 
nection, to distinguish them from the diatonic tones : thus, the intermediate tone 
between one and two, if named from one, is called Sharp One (#1) ; and if 
named from two, is called Flat Two (t?2). f 

The intermediate tones are also named alphabetically (absolute pitch) from one 
of the letters between which they occur, with the word sharp or flat also in con- 
nection : thus, the chromatic tone between C and D, if named from C, is call- 
ed C Sharp (C#); and if named from D, is called D Flat (D[j). 

§ 70. The note representing an intermediate or chromatic tone, is written on 
the same degree of the staff as the note representing the tone from which it is 
named: thus, sharp one is written on the same degree of the staff as one; flat 
two is written on the same degree as two, &c. 

§ 71. A scale of thirteen tones, including all the intermediate, or chromatic 
tones, with twelve intervals of a half-step each, is called The Chromatic 

Scale. 

§ 72. The scale which has been heretofore described may now be called The 
Diatonic Scale. 
Diatonic. From two Greek words, signifying through the tones, or from tone to tone. 

* Chromatic. From a Greek word, signifying color. The intermediate, or chromatic tones, 
having been formerly written with colored ink. The term may also have a figurative significa- 
tion, as chromatics in music, may be regarded as analagous to coloring in painting. 

t Sharp, in the technical use of the word, signifies higher: thus, the meaning of sharp ont is, 
higher than one. Flat signifies lower: thus, the meaning of flat two is, lower man two. 



ELEMENTS OF VOCAL MUSIC. 



13 



\ MTIlllilll.. 



EXAMPLE. 
The Chromatic Scale. Notes, Letters and Syllables. 



1 

Do, 



« 



i=P£Ctt?:B 



Di, 



I >. ~c « U.lill_. 



0, Dtf, E, F, F», G. G*, 
Ke, Ri, Mi, Fa, Fi, So), Si, 
Note. — Di is pronounced Di, Fi Fe, &c 




s::..^.:^ 



27Z ±s?r: : 



-o 



b^tezi—A 



Do, 



2 



**• 



t»; 

Se, 




a: a & ; & g 5 ', 

La, Le, Sol, Se, Fa, 

Se is pronounced Sd, Le La, &c. 

§ 73. The sign of an intermediate or chromatic tone (# or b) belongs not 
only to the note before which it is placed, but also to all the following notes on 
the same degree of the staff in the measure. 

§ 74. The sign of a chromatic tone belongs to all the notes that follow it, 
from measure to measure, when no intervening note occurs on another degree 
of the staff. 

§ 75. The sign of an intermediate, or chromatic tone (# or b), is canceled, 
or annulled by a character called a Natural (^).* 



CHAPTER XVI. 

DIATONIC INTERVALS. 

§ 76. In addition to those intervals called steps and half-steps, belonging to 
the scale in its regular progression, there are also other intervals occasioned by 

*The name of this character seems not to have been well chosen, since it tends to mislead the 
mind of the pupil. It signifies, not that one sound is more natural than another, but merely that 
the connection which has heretofore existed between a note and a sharp or flat is now dissolved. 
The teacher is advised never to use the term natural in connection with the names of the tones, 
or to speak of C natural, B natural, natural one, natural four, &c. ; but to say simply C, B, &c. , 
or one, four, &c. The fact is, that Clf is just as natural a tone as C. and so of all" the tones of 
the clu-omatic scale ; one it just as natural as another, and a little cluld, who chooses the pitch 
of a song, is just as likely to commence with C~ as with C, or with Fit as with F, &.c. The 
term natural applies not to the thing itself, but to the mere sign of the thing; not to a tone, but to 
the mere sign of a tone ; hence, its careless use often renders musical language obscure or absurd. 



skipping : as Seconds, Thirds, Fourths, Fifths, Sixths, Sevenths, and 
Octaves. 

5j 77. Intervals are always reckoned from the lower tone upwards, unless 
otherwise expressed. 

DIATONIC INTERVALS. 
Notk. — Diatonic, because they are produced by skips in the diatonic scale. 

§ 78. Two tones being the same pitch, are called Unison, or said to be in 
Unison. 

§ 79. The interval between 1 and 2, or 2 and 3, or between any tone and 
the tone that is represented on the second degree of the staff, inclusive, above 
it, is called a Second. 

§ 80. The interval between 1 and 3, or between 2 and 4, or between any 
tone and the tone that is represented on the third degree of the staff, inclusive, 
above it, is called a Third. 

§ 81. The interval between 1 and 4, or between 2 and 5, is called a Fourth 

5) 82. The interval between 1 and 5, or between 2 and 0, is called a Fifth. 

§ 83. The interval between 1 and 6, or between 2 and 7, is called a Sixth. 

§ 84. The interval between 1 and 7, or between 2 and 8, is called a Seventh. 

^ 85. The interval between 1 and 8, or between 2 and 9, (or 2 of the next 
series) is called an Octave. 

CHAPTER XVII. 

intervals, major and minor. 
§ 80. Seconds. 

1. A second consisting of a half-step, is a Minor Second. 

2. A second consisting of a step, is a Major Second. 
§ 87. Thirds. 

1. A third consisting of a step and a half-step, is Minor. 

2. A third consisting of two steps, is Major. 
§ 88. Fourths. 

1 . A fourth consisting of two steps, and one half-step, is a Perfect Fourth. 

2. A fourth consisting of three steps, is a Sharp Fourth. 
§ 89. Fifths. 

1. A fifth consisting of two steps and two half-steps, is a Flat Fifth. 

2. A fifth consisting of three steps and a half-step, is a Perfect Fifth. 



14 



ELEMENTS OF VOCAL MUSIC. 



§ 90. Sixlh$. 

1. A sixth consisting of three steps and two half-steps, is Minor. 

2. A sixth consisting of four steps and a half-step, is Major. 
§ 91. Sevenths. 

1. A seventh consisting of four steps and two half -steps, is a Flat Seventh. 

2. A seventh consisting of jive steps and one half-step, is a Sharp Seventh. 
^ 92. Octave. An Octave consists of five steps and /wo half-steps. 

Note. — In addition to the intervals already mentioned, there are others arising out of the 
chromatic scale, but as they properly belong to the study of harmony, further notice of them 
is omitted in this work. 



CHAPTER XVIII. 



TRANSPOSITION OF THE SCALE. 



^ 93. Preliminary remark. — It will be borne in mind that the scale is a 
succession of sounds, irrespective of any definite pitch, but which sounds bear 
one to another a fixed relation ; this relation consisting in, or depending upon, 
the intervals or differences of pitch between them. It will also be remembered 
that, letters represent the absolute pitch of sounds ; and that the pitch of each 
letter is unalterably fixed. 

§ 94. When the scale begins with C, or when C is taken as one, or as the 
pitch of the scale, it is said to be in its Natural Position ; * but the pitch may 
be changed, and any other letter may be taken as one, in which case the scale is 
said to be Transposed. Transposition consists in changing the pitch, or in 
taking any other letter than C as one, or as the basis of the scale. 

§ 95. The letter which is taken as one, is called the Key Letter, or Key 
Note, or simply the Key. Thus, if the scale be in its natural position, with C 
as one, it is said to be in the Key of C. If its pitch be changed, and D be 
taken as one, it is said to be in the Key of D, and so on. By the key of C, is 
meant that the scale is based on C, or that C is taken as one ; by the key of 
D, is meant that the scale is based on D, or that D is taken as one, and so on. 

§ 96. In transposing the scale, the proper order of intervals, must be pre- 
served. Thus, in every key, the intervals must be as follows : between one 
and two, a step; between two and three, a step; between three and four, a 

* The term natural, as here used, has only reference to the characters by which the scale 
is represented, not to the scale itself, since the scale itself is just as natural in any other key as 
it is in C. (See note on page 18.) 



half-step; between four and five, a step; between five and six, a step; be- 
tween six and seven, a step; and between seven and eight, a half-step. 

§ 97. The interval between one letter and another is fixed, and cannot be 
altered. Thus, the interval is a step between C and D, a step between D and 
E, a half-step between E and F, a step between F and G, a step between G 
and A, a step between A and B, and a half-step between B and C. 

§ 98. In the transposition of the scale, the proper order of intervals is pre- 
served by the use of the intermediate (sharp or flat) tones : or, in other words 
in the transposition of the scale, it becomes necessary to omit certain tones be- 
longing to the given key, or key from which the transposition is made, and to 
take from the chromatic scale such other tones as may be required to constitute 
the new key, or to preserve the proper order of its intervals.* 



1 
c 






ILLUSTRATION. 

3 4 5 6 7 8 3 

d# e f f # g g# a a# b c c# d 



»> 



3 4 



6 



7 8 



Explanation. — The above diagram is designed to represent the chromatic scale, in which 
each interval is a half-step. The figures above, are intended to represent the scale in its natural 
position (key of C), C as one, D as two, &c. The figures below, are intended to represent the 
scale transposed into the key of D, D as one, E as two, F# as three, &c. 

It will be observed, that if D be one, E must be two, because the interval between one and 
two must be a step ; F will not do for three, because the interval between E and F is but a half- 
step, whereas, the interval between two and three must be a step; F therefore is omitted, and 
Fif is taken for thkee. Between three and four, the interval must be a half-step; and the inter- 
val between F# and G is a half-step ; G, therefore, is four. Between four and five, the interval 
must be a step, and the interval between G and A is a step ; A, therefore, is five. Between 
five and six, the interval must be a step, and the interval between A and B is a step ; B, there- 
fore, is six. Between six and seven, the interval must be a step ; but as the interval between 
B and C is but a half-step, C will not do for seven; C# is therefore taken for seven, and the 
proper interval is thus obtained. Between seven and eight, the interval must be a half-step, 
and the interval between C# and D is a half-step ; D, therefore, is eight. 



CHAPTER XIX. 

transposition of the scale by fifths. 
^ 99. First transposition of the scale by fifths : from C to G. 



* The difficulty, in transposition, consists in the transfer of the absolute pitch of sounds, to 
the relative pitch of the scale. 



ELEMENTS OF VOCAL MUSIC. 



15 



& 100. To preserve the proper order of intervals between six and seven, 
and between seven and eight in this transposition, it is necessary to take F# as 
seven in the new key. 

§ 101. The sign of F# (#) is placed at the beginning of the staff, or imme- 
diately after the clef, and is called the Signature (sign) of the key. Thus, 
the signature to the key of G, is One Sharp, or V&. The signature to the key 
of is said to be Natural. 

EXAMPLE. Key op G. 



Ht 



^Si 



m 



12845678 
G ABC D E F# G 
Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



12 3 4 5 6 7 8 
GABCDEFtfG 
Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



ILLUSTRATION. 

£ i J 

step. step. step. step, step. step. step. step. step. step. s t'I>>-, 



22: 



*r 



I 



-&- 



-O 



1 



4 #4 5 



132?: 



■*£ 



-G 



=^?=*^ 



m 

[Ml *- 



step. — stop. «t<i>. xtei>. — otcp. — step. — step. 

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 

Explanation. — On the upper staff, in the above diagram, the scale is represented in the key 
of C. The distances of the notes ; one from another, represent the different intervals, as steps 
and half-stops. On the lower stafl G is taken as one, A as two, B as three, C as four, D as five, 
E M mx; and thus far the intervals are right. But as the interval between six and seven must be 
a step, it is seen at once, that F will not do for seven, because the interval between E and F, is 
but a half-step ; it becomes necessary, therefore, to take the intermediate tone, F», for seven, 
and this gives the proper interval between six and seven, viz., a step. The interval between ¥X 
and G being a hatf-tttp, G is taken as eight, and the scale is complete in the key of G, thus— 

2 2 

step. step. step. step. step. step. step. 

G A B C D E F# G 

1 2 34 5 6 78 

Note. — No illustration of the transposition of the scale by diagrams, or which is in anv way 
presented to the eye, can be fully satisfactory, or cause this subject to be practically understood. 
It can only be thoroughly taught by audible examples, or vocal or instrumental elucidations. 



CHAPTER XX. 

KEI.ATION OF TONES. TONE OF TRANSPOSITION. 

5) 102. Tones are said to be related as follows : if C be one, D is two, Y, is 
three, &c. ; or, D is two, considered to rasped bo its relation to C us one; n, 
also, E is three, F is four, G is Jive, A is six, and 15 is set-en. 

And again : C=ff ifl sharp one, D*f is shurp lico. F# i~ sharp four, G# is 
sharp Jive, and Aft is sharp six, when considered in relation to C as one. 

And again : Db isjfai two, Eb is flat three, T.fr is flat Jive, Afc> is flat six, 
and Bp is flat seven, when considered in relation to C as one. 

5) 103. The intermediate tone required in transposition, is called Tin: ToNt 
of Transposition, or, (in written music) Tiik Note of Transposition. '1 as, 
the tone or note of transposition between the keys of C and G is Ftf. 

§ 104. It will be observed that, in the foregoing transposition from C to G, 
the pitch of the scale has been removed a fifth;* and that the intermediate tone 
F#, or sharp four, has been found necessary to preserve the proper order of 
the intervals; hence the following rule : " Sharp four transposes the scale a 
fifth;" or, " The tone of transposition, between any key and Us fifth, is 
sharp four. ' ' 

CHAPTER XXL 

TRANSPOSITION OF THE SCALE BY FIFTHS, CONTINUED. 

§ 105. Second transposition of the scale by fifths ; from G to D. 

§j 106. To preserve the proper order of intervals between sir and seven and 
between seven and eight in this transposition, it is necessary to take C# as sev- 
en in the new key. 

^ 107. The sign of C# (#) is placed at the beginning of the staff, a little to the 
right of the previous sharp, and the two sharps (F# and C#) are taken together 
as the sign of the key, or as the signature. 

EXAMPLE. Kev of D. . ... _*. 




m-t 



12345678 
D E FV G A B Ctt D 
Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



H 



j 



3 4 

F# G 



7 8 
CS D 



Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



* Or a fourth below. 



16 



ELEMENTS OF VOCAL MUSIC. 



ILLUSTRATION. 
7 1 2 3 4 5 



-&— 



25 



-Q- 



Gf.fS . .; 



~&- 



6 

:s>: 



7 

-<s>- 



A. 



__s?_ 



-&~ 



VOL 



-&-■ 



-G>- 
2 



T 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 

Note. — An explanation of the above diagram is supposed to be unnecessary, as it would be 
similar to that at § 101. 

§ 108. Third transposition of the scale by fifths, from D to A. Ghfr is sharp 

four to D. Gft, therefore, is the next sharp introduced. 

EXAMPLE. Key of A. 




■¥-P- 



J£HE* 



tz=Z*3E=! 



:^c 



-*-»- 



I 



123456 7 8 
A B C#D E F# G# A 
Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



1234567 8 
A B C» D E F# G# A 
Do lie Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



§ 109. Fourth transposition of the scale by fifths ; from A to E 
sharp four to A. Dft, therefore, is the next sharp. 



Dftis 



EXAMPLE. Key of E. 



m--fi^ 




12 3 4 5 6 7 
E F#G#A B C#D# E 
Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



12 3 4 5 6 7 

E F# G» A B C# D# E 

Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



^ 110. Fifth transposition by fifths; from E to B. Aft is sharp four to E. 
EXAMPLE. Key of B. (Same as C>.) 



m 



& 



^MC 



1 



gW%# 



1 2345678 
B C#D#E F#G#A#B. 
Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



=**=i=*: 



-» — f* 1 



mm 



12345678 
B C# D# E F« Gtt A# B 
Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



| 111. Sixth transposition by fifths; from Bto Fft. Eft is sharp four to B. 
EXAMPLE. Key OF Fft. (Same as G>.) 

9S& 




12 3 4 5 6 7 

FS= G# A# B G» D# E# F# 
Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



2 3 4 5 6 7 

F# G# A*F B C# D# E# Ftf 

Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



§ 112. Seventh transposition by fifths ; from Fft to Cft. Bft is sharp four 
to Fft. 

EXAMPLE. Key OF Cft. (SameasDfr.) 




12345678 

C# D# E# F# G# A# B# C# 
Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



12346678 
C# D# E# F* G# A*f B# C# 
Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



§ 113. Eighth transposition by fifths ; from Cft to Gft. 
(written thus : Fx,) is sharp four to Cft. 



F Double Sharp 



EXAMPLE. Key of 



-**at 




jj=f: 



i 



Gft. (Same as AJ>.) 



i*£ 



;^i 



12345678 
G# A# B# C# D# E# F* G# 
Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



12346678 

GS Ait B# C« D# E# Fx G# 
Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



§ 114. The scale may be still further transposed by fifths : to the key of Dft, 
with nine sharps (two double sharps); to the key of Aft, with ten sharps (three 
double sharps); to the key of Eft, with eleven sharps (four double sharps); to 
the key of Bft, with twelve sharps (five double sharps), and so on. 

Note 1. — The key of B# is the same to the ear as the key of C. The difference is not in the 
thing itself, but merely in the sign. 

Note 2. — The keys beyond F# (six sharps) are but seldom used, as the same variety may be 
more easily obtained in transposition by flats. The keys beyond E (four sharps) are seldom 
used in church music. 



ELEMENTS OF VOCAL MUSIC. 



17 



CHAPTER XXII. 

TRANSPOSITION OF THE 8CAI.K BY FOURTHS. 

5) 115. First transposition of the scale by fourths; from C to F. 

§ 116. To preserve the proper order of intervals between three and four,' 
and between Jo ur and Jive in this transposition, it is necessary to take Bfc> as 
four in the new key. Bfo is, therefore, the signature to the key of F. 
EXAMPLE. Key ok F. 



I 



& 



»•- 



12345678 12 3 45678 

F G A B> C D E F F G A Bfe D E F 

Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do Do Be Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 

ILLUSTRATION. 

step. slip. step. step. step. step. step. step. step. step, stcp^ 




1 2 3 4 5 fi 7 8 

Note. — An explanation of the above diagram would be so similar to that at $ 103, that it is 
supposed to be unnecessary. It will be observed that By is taken for four, and not A«, because 
the scale must always proceed from one letter to another; A# cannot follow A, in the diatonic 
scale. 

§ 117. It will be observed that, in the foregoing transposition from C to F, 

the pitch of the scale has been removed a fourth;* and the intermediate tone, 

B(->, or flat seven, has been found necessary to preserve the proper order of the 

intervals. Hence the following rule : " Flat seven transposes the scale a 

fourth;" or, " The tone or note of transposition, between any key and its 

fourth, is flat seven. 

$ 118. Second transposition of the scale by fourths ; from F to B^. 

§ 119. To preserve the proper order of intervals between three and four, 



L3J 



* A fifth below. 



and between four and five in this transposition, it is necessary to take Eb aa 
four in the new key. 

§ 120. The sign of Eb (b) is placed a little to the right of the previous flat, 
and the two flats are taken as the signature. 

EXAMPLE. Kky ok Bh. 
-fr-h 



m 






mm 



12 3 


4 5 G 7 


8 


1 2 


3 


4 5 6 7 


8 


Bp C I) 


KJ2 F G A 


Bg 


Bp C 


1) 


KJ2 F G A 


B» 


Do Re Mi 


Fa Sol La Si 


Do 


Do Re 


Mi 


Fa Sol La Si 


Do 



^ 121. Third transposition of the scale by fourths; from I5[} to Ejj. Ak< is 
flat seven to B(). Ah», therefore, is the next flat introduced. 
EXAMPLE. Kky of Eb- 




12345678 
ED F G AD BD C D ED 
Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 
ED F G AD BD C D ED 
Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 

§ 122. Fourth transposition of the scale by fourths ; from Eh- to Ah> D[> is 
flat seven to Efc). Db>, therefore, is the next flat introduced. 
EXAMPLE. Kky of Ah. 




•^ 



l "to r .»-»-±5 



12 3 
AD BD C 
Do Re Mi 



12 3 4 5 6 7 

AD BD C DDED F G AD 

Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 

§ 123. Fifth transposition by fourths ; from Ab to Db- 
to Ab- 

EXAMPLE. Key of Db". (Same as c».) 

:ta==±= 



4 5 6 7-8 
DD ED F G AD 
Fa Sol La Si Do 



G\j is flat seven 



*th\ 



ebbs 
3=M 



■jd—m 



I 



i 



12 3 


4 5 6 7 


8 


DD ED F 


GD AD BD C 


DD 


Do Re Mi 


Fa Sol La Si 


Do 



12 3 
DD ED F 
Do Re Mi 



4 5 6 7 8 
GD ADBD C DD 

Fa Sol La Si Do 



18 



ELEMENTS OF VOCAL MUSIC. 



§ 124 

to Db- 



Sixth transposition by fourths; from Djj to G{j. Ch is flat seven 



EXAMPLE 




(Same as F#.) 



12 3 4 
Gt> Ab Bb Co 
Do Re Mi Fa 




12 3 4 5 6 
Gb Ab Bi5 Ct) Dt> Et> 

Do Ke Mi Fa Sol La 



7 

F Gt> 

Si Do 



§ 125. Seventh transposition by fourths; from G\) to Ch. Fh is flat seven 
toGfr. 

EXAMPLE. Key of Cb- (Same as B.) 




12 3 4 6 6 7 
CD Dl> Et> Ft> Gb A!? Bb Cb 

Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



12345678 
Cb Db Eb Fb Gb Ab Bb Cb 

Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



§ 126. Eighth transposition by fourths ; from Cfcj to F(j. 
(written Bi??) is flat seven to C{j. 

EXAMPLE. Key op Ffr. 



B Double Flat 



(Same as E.) 




P;fcs 



i'b 



hr 



--* 



&- 



-o'-£- 



i 



1234 5678 

FbGbAbB^CbDbEbFb 

Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



123456 7 8 

FbGb AbBM>CbDb Eb Fb 
Do Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



5j 127. The scale may be still further transposed by fourths : to the key of 
B!#, with nine flats (two double flats); to the key of E&, with ten flats (three 
double flats); to the key of Abfe, with eleven flats (four double flats); to the 
key of Dfc?, with twelve flats (five double flats); and so on. 

Note 1. — The key of Di42 is the same to the ear as the key of C. The difference is not in 
the thing itself, but merely in the sign. 

Note 2. — The keys beyond Gb (six flats) are but seldom used, as the same variety may be 
more easily obtained in transpositions by sharps. The keys beyond Ab (four flats) are seldom 
used in church music. 



CHAPTER XXLLT. 

MINOR SCALE. 

§ 128. In addition to the scale as explained at Chapter 11, there is another 
diatonic scale, differing from that in respect to its intervals, called the Minor 
Scale. The former scale is called Major. 

§ 129. The intervals in the minor scale are as follows : between one and two 
a step; between two and three, a half-slep ; between three and four, a step; 
between four and five, a step; between five and six, a half-step; between six 
and seven, a step and a half-step; and between seven and eight, a half-step. 
EXAMPLE. Minok Scale. 






1 2 
A B 
La Si 



15?*=^— 



-*-*■ 



I 



C 
1- 

Do 

A 

1- 



345678 8 7654321 

C D E F G# A A Gi* F E D C B A 
Do Re Mi Fa Bi La La St Fa Mi Re Do Si La 
COMPARATIVE VIEW OF THE MAJOR AND MINOR SCALES. 

Eaiep.1' step. " step. A step. Bgtep.C 

-2 : — 3 1 5 6 7 8 

Re Mi Fa Sol La Si Do 



step 



D 



step. 



step. 



Bgtep.C 

_2 3- 

Si Do 



step. 



D 

-4- 

I?e 



step. 



E s 
-5- 

Mi 



-6- 

Fa 



step 



G& 



stepA 



La 



La 

Note. — There are also other forms of the minor scale, but it is not considered necessary to ex- 
plain them since it can be of no practical importance to the singer; the person who can sing 
the scale in the form here given, or rather who has made some little progress in the practice of 
the chromatic scale, will find no difficulty in any form of the minor scale. 

§ 130. The minor scale, in its first or natural position, commences with A, 
or A is taken as one, as in the above example. 

5) 131. When the major and minor scales have the same signature, they are 
said to be related. Thus the key of C major is the relative major to A minor; 
and the key of A minor is the relative minor to C major. 

§ 132. The relative minor to any major key is found a sixth above it, or is 
based upon its sixth ; and the relative major to any minor key is found a third 
above it, or is based upon its third. 

§ 133. The letters and syllables correspond in the major and its relative minor. 
Thus, the syllable Do, is applied to C in both cases, although it is one in the 
major, and three in the minor scale, &c. 



ELEMENTS OF VOCAL MUSIC. 



19 



DYNAMICS. 

CHAPTER XXIV. 

DYNAMIC DEGREES. 

^ 134. A tone which is neither loud or soft, is a medium, or middle tone ; 
it is called Mezzo (pronounced mel-zo, or mate~go), and is marked m. 

^ 186. A tone somewhat softer than metzo, is a soft tone; it is called Piano 
(pronounced pee-dn-o), and is marked p. 

§ 130. A tone somewhat louder than metzo is a loud tone ; it is called Forte, 
and ■ marked f. 

§ 1S7. A tone somewhat softer than piano, yet so loud as to be a good audi- 
ble Bound, is called Pianissimo (pronounced pee-an-is-si-mo), and is marked pp. 
. § 138. A tone somewhat louder than forte, but not so loud as to degenerate 
into a scream, is called Foktissi.mo, and is marked ff. 

Note. — Mezzo, Piano and Forte, arc Italian words, which, by long usage, have become tech- 
nical terms in music, and are used by all nations. 



CHAPTER XXV. 

DYNAMIC TONES. 

!$ 130. Organ Tone. A tone commenced, continued, and ended, with an 
equal degree of power, is called an Oiu;an Tone. ( ■ ) 

^ 14u. CbkscjOTDO. A tone commencing soft, and gradually increasing to 
loud, is called Crescendo. (Cres. or — =c) 

5) 141. Diminuendo. A tone commencing loud, and gradually diminishing 
to soft, is called Diminuendo. (Dim. or :==-) 

§ 142. Swell. An union of the crescendo and diminuendo, produces the 
Swelling Tone, or Swell. (<m=~) 

§ 143. Pressure Tone A very sudden crescendo, or swell, is called a 
!i si Tone. (< or <>) 

§ 144. Kkpulsivk or Explosive Tone. A tone which is struck suddenly 
and forcibly, and instantly diminished, is called an Expulsive, or Explosive 
Tone; also Forzando, or Sforzando. (> or sf.fz.) 

Note.— The proper application of dynamics, constitutes the form of musical expression. 



CHAPTER XXVI. 

MISCELLANEOUS SIGNS OR CHARACTERS. 

§ 145. Passing Notes. Notes of comparatively small size are often used 
called 1'assing Notes. 

Note. — Passing notes are used to represent tones that do not essentially belong to a melody, 
but which are regarded as tasteful or ornamental. 
« 
5) 14G. Appoggiatuke. When a passing note precedes an essential not i, 

on an accented part of the measure, it is called an Appoggiature. 

§ 147. After Note. When a passing note follows an essential note, en in 
unaccented part of a measure, it is called an After Note. 

EXAMPLES. 

APPOGGI ATUR E. 




Written. 



AFTER NOTE. 

Performed. 







§ 148. Shake or Thill. The Shake (rr) consists of a rapid alternation of 
two sounds. It should be cultivated by those who would acquire smoothness 
and flexibility of voice. 

EXAMPLE. 

SHAKE OK THILL REPRESENTED. 
Perf orme d. «>r 




A - 



A - 



- - - men. A - 



20 



ELEMENTS OF VOCAL MUSIC. 



§ 149. Turn. The Tcrn consists of a principal sound, with the sounds next 
above and below it. It should be performed with care and neatness, but not too 
quick. Its sign is (^*). 

EXAMPLES. 
Written. 




§ 150. Legato. When a passage is performed in a close, smooth, and gli- 
ding manner, it is said to be Legato. 



EXAMPLE. 




ITS 1 — I 

:±jE3E 



^ — — i — r • i^^~~' 



Sol. La.. Si.. Do Re.. Si.. 




Re.. ML. Do. 



^ 151. Staccato. When a passage is performed in a pointed, distinct, and 
articulate manner, it is said to be Staccato. i i i i 



EXAMPLES. 
Performed. 




Lesato 



* J ^— ^ ^ €^ -^ W ^_? || 11 I f f I I i <*' I 



§ 152. Tie. A character, called a Tie, is used to show how many notes 
belong to one syllable. It is also used to denote the the legato style. ^— -v. 

§ 153. Pause. When the duration of a tone, is to be prolonged beyond its usual 
time, a character called a Pause is placed over the note by which it is represented. 



^ 154. Double Bar, A Double Bar I I ■ shows the end of a strain 

of music, or of a line of the poetry. 

§ 155. Brace. A Brace is used to connect the staves on which the dif- 
ferent parts are written. > ' n^~ . 

^ 156. Direct. The Direct (*"") is sometimes used at the end of a staff, 
to show on what degree of the following staff the first note is placed. 



CHAPTER XXVII. 

expression of words, and miscellaneous directions. 

§) 157. Tonic Sounds. The tonic (vowel) sounds only should be sustained 
in singing. It is on these alone that the voice should dwell. They should be 
delivered with accuracy, and carefully prolonged, without being changed. To 
insure this, the vocal organs should be immovably fixed from the beginning to 
the end of a tone ; not the least change should be allowed in the position of the 
throat, mouth, or tongue ; nor indeed of the head or body. 

It is a very common fault for singers to change the tonic sounds, and dwell not on the radical, 
but on the vanish or closing sound ; thus a becomes e ; o oo ; &c. In the word " great," for ex- 
ample, instead of dwelling steadily upon the tonic sound a, the singer changes it to e, and that 

which should be grea t, becomes grea — e ----- t; so also in the syllable applied 

to Two — let it be Ra e, and not Ra - e . 

§ 158. Consonants Articulation is essentially dependant on the conso- 
nants. These should, therefore, receive very particular attention, and be deliv- 
ered quickly, smartly, distinctly, and with the greatest precision. The neglect 
of a careful utterance of the consonants, is often a principal cause of indistinct- 
ness in singing. 

§ 159. Accent. Accent is as important in singing as in speaking. If the 
poetry be regular in its construction, and is properly adapted to the music, the 
accentuation of the two will correspond. If otherwise, that of the former must, 
in general, be attended to, and the musical accent made to conform to it. 

§ 160. Pause. Pauses, especially rhetorical pauses, are essential to 
good singing. In general, when necessary, they must be obtained, not by an 
interruption of rhythmic divisions, as is the case in the use of the character call- 
ed a pause. But by shortening the preceding note ; thus : 



ELEMENTS OF VOCAL MUSIC. 



31 



Written 

-Si 



±fc 



Sunc. 



SilSl^S:^ 



Fttq 



Joy to the world, the Lord is come! Joy to the world, the Lord is come! 

>§> 161. Emphasis. Emphatic words should bo given with greater or less 
power, often with af. . and without reference to rhythmic accent. In common 
iisalnio.lv its application ia difficult, from the frequent want of a proper adapta- 
tion of the poetry to the music, or rhythmic appropriateness of one to the other. 
The effect of emphasis may often be increased by a momentary pause. (See ^ 1G0. ) 

§ 1G"2. OPINING of the mouth. The mouth should, in general, be freely 
opened. It is very common for singers not to open their mouth sufficiently wide 
to give a free and full passage to the sound. 

§ 163. Taking Breath. (1) In taking breath, make as little noise as pos- 
sible. 

(2) Let it be done quickly, and without any change in the position of the 
mouth. 

(3) Never breathe between the different sylables of the same word. 

(4) When several notes come together, to one syllable, do not breathe be- 
tween them, except in long running passages, or divisions where it cannot be 
avoided. 

(5) Words wliirh are intimately connected in sense, as the article and its 
noun, or the preposition and its noun, should not be separated by taking breath. 

(G) The practice of breathing at a particular part of the measure, or of 
rhythmic breathing, should be avoided. 

i 7 ) Take breath no more frequently than is necessary. 

(8) Exercises on the explosive tone ( fz. or sf. ) will assist in acquiring the 
art of taking breath. 

§ 164. Quality op Tone. The most essential qualities of a good tone, are 
pnritii. fullness, firmness, and certainty 

(1) A tone is puke, or clear, when no extraneous sound mixes with it; im- 
pure, when something like a hissing, screaming, or huskiness is heard. Impu- 
rity is often produced by an improper position of the mouth. 

(2) A tone is full, when it is delivered in a free and unconstrained use of 
the appropriate organs of sound. A tone is faint, when it is produced by a 
careless or negligent use of the organs. 



(3 and 4) A tone is firm and certain, which, being correctly given, is held 
steadily, without change : and which seems to be perfectly under the control of 
the performer. Hence, the following are faults, viz: — 

(1) Striking below the proper sound and sliding up to it, as from five to 
eight. Sec. 

(2) A wavering, or trembling of the voice. 

(8) A change just at the close of the tone, produced by a careless relaxation 
of the organs, which should always be held firm and immovable in their proper 
position, until the sound ceases. 

§ 165. To correct faults. Whenever the teacher discovers a fault, let 
him first imitate it himself, and afterwards give the true style of perform 
then let him require the pupil to imitate both the bad and the good example. 
It is not sufficient for the teacher to say that a certain fault exists, he must 
actually point it out, or exhibit it by his own performance, and this over and 
over again, until the pupil obtains a clear perception of it, and knows both how 
to produce it, and how to avoid it. 

5j 166. In all vocal performances, attend to the spirit of the words. Enter 
into those emotions which are expressed by the poetry. Avoid a dull, heavy, 
unmeaning, unfeeling, automaton-like style of performance, and cultivate that 
which comes from the heart, which has some soul, some meaning, and which is 
appropriate to the words and music. The composer does but furnish the mere 
skeleton, and it depends upon the performer to say whether that inanimate form 
shall live, and breathe, and move, so as to take deep hold of the affections and 
control the feelings of others, thus producing the effects for which music is 
designed, and for which it is so admirably adapted. 



<2<2 



ILLUSTRATIONS AND PRACTICAL EXERCISES. 



Note. The following exercises are gradually progressive. They have been pre- 
pared with reference to such persons as are beginning to learn to read music, or to sing 
bv note or from written characters, whether children or adults. They are intended 
particularly for singing schools, and are equally well adapted to the wants of the 
teacher who pursues either the inductive or preceptive method of teaching, or who 
unites in his practice both of these methods, according to the circumstances of his class. 
They are designed both as illustrations, and also as practical exercises to be sung by 
the pupils as they proceed from step to step in their work. Previous illustrations or 
exercises of a more simple character may be required, but these every good teacher 
will be able to write upon the board at the instant when they are wanted. 

But there is another important view in which we desire to present these lessons. 
They are so arranged as to constitute in themselves, a complete practical system or 
method of teaching, independent of the investigations of the inductive teacher on 
the one hand, and of the a priori rules of the preceptive teacher on the other, and 
they may be pursued without reference to the axioms, explanations or definitions 
laid down in this or any other book. The class, therefore, which is ready to begin 
to learn to read music, may begin at once in the use of these lessons ; this mode of 
teaching, which will be new to many, (and it may be made an excellent one,) we 
will attempt very briefly to describe. 

The class being ready to receive instruction, the first step on the part of the teach- 
er may be to write on the board the first lesson, or a similar one. This being done 
he calls the attention of the class, and pointing to the notes, he sings do, do, re, re, 
or as the lesson may be. After a few repetitions so that he may be perfectly under- 
stood, he requires the class to do the same thing, or to sing the lesson as he has done, 
he pointing to the notes as before ; and this without any naming of characters, or 
pointing out their use, or previous explanations whatever. After a few lessons in 
this way from the board, he may proceed in a similar manner in the use of the prin- 
ted exercises contained in the book ; gradually and as it were, incidentally explain- 
ing the uses of different characters, and giving them their appropriate names. This 
describing and naming of characters, however, should always be an after and not a 
fore work ; it should not receive attention until the practical part which has prece- 
ded it is quite well understood ; and even then it is never to be regarded as a very 
important part of the teacher's work, which should consist mainly in teaching his pu- 
pils to sing the lesson ; they looking at the notes or characters while they sing ; for 
by looking they will learn. Let this course be gradually pursued, and it will be 
found one of the shortest and most certain singing school methods. 

We do not mean, however, to recommend it to the neglect of those before men- 
tioned. The best teacher will not be confined to any particular previously laid out 
plan, but will from the different methods make out one of his own ; not indeed one 
that is stereotyped and unalterable, but one that he may modify and adapt to the 
varying wants and circumstances of his different classes. 



But whatever may be the method of the teacher, if he teaches the commonly re- 
ceived principles of music, and of musical notation, he will find the following lessons 
adapted to his purpose ; since these universally received principles of music are 
here gradually developed and illustrated. 



LESSONS ON THE SCALE. 

ddced edeedd 










do do re mi fa fa 
4- c d e f g g 



fa fa fa fa mi re do 
g g g f e d c 




do re mi fa 



sol la 



sol fa mi re 



PRACTICAL EXERCISES. 



6 



do re mi fa sol la si si la sol fa mi re do 



do re mi fa 
(led 



sol la 

f 



sol fa 
g 



*-# 



q=4= 



m 



-*-> 



I 



8 



do re mi re 
c c d d 



mi fa sol sol sol la sol la 

e ef fggaab 



do 



TIjjTj ju ju. JN *\r MM 




do si la la la si do do 



T=t 



a 
=fc 



*=E 



i 



it 



la la 
b 



la si 
g 



do si 
g 



si do si 
gab 



ta 



-m—m- 



-I — -L 



3 



do do si 
12 c b a 




sol sol 



^ 



-0—0- 



d= 



i 



sol sol sol sol sol la 

f f f f g a 



do 
c 



atzfcSbfttT=r£zl3=dE 



do si la sol fa fa 



h 



fa fa fa sol la 



do 



13 




t~ 



do si 

14. c b 



f ^-rti-rtrr nr mz 



0—^9- * 



23 

I 



la sol 
g 



fa b 
f 



mi mi 
d e 



Zt 



fa sol la 
f g 



do 
c 



do si 



la sol 



i^Pp 



=t 



i.i 



fa mi 
B 



re mt 
f f 



^mm 



fa sol 
c f 



la si 
e d 



do 



•rnl===:gzT :g — ^-J -RlJ— * -f g— J fg— j = + I F^-T 

si la sol la sol fa f;i fa mi fa rai re do 




fa mi fa mi re 
fee d d 



' * « | F 3 — *- x :gr— c 



LESSONS ON THE SCALE IN TWO PARTS. ROUNDS* 



17 

0? 



do do 






I 



:*3 



-«- 



IE 



do re 



do. 



18. 

w 



j+^HH4JH ff^ ^ 



do do 

19. c d 



re mi 
e f 



fa mi 
g f e 



2 

mi mi 
9 . > 



tit: 



-H 



I 



do 
d c 



ffi 



ISeSI 



Z!=t 



do re mi fa sol fa 



mi fa 



t=P 



:=z£ 



sol fa mi re 



do. 



* We have sometimes used the G and sometimes the F clef in these lessons, for all the pupils should be equally familiar with both. 



24 

90 



PRACTICAL EXERCISES. 



3±:* 



f e 



t=t 



rai 
B 



fg a g 2 g ^ e d e re 

sol la sol sol fa mi re mi fa mi 



mi fa 



sol fa 
a 



mi 
b 



mi 
e 



SI. efgab. a g 2 g a bagfe 

mi fa sol la si la sol sol la si la sol fa mi 

S9. gg a g a b 2 b b a ba g 

^r r if ir^ E ^ 3 ^^' r i th 

sol sol la sol la si si si la si la sol 

23 gg ab cb„bb cb a g 

tt:'-»— p~|-j»— F-rir^-T-^ t _P. ^it Pro i ^ r 




i si do si la sol 

b c b b c b a 

si do si si do si la 

c c b b a b a 

si la si la 

b c b a 



do do si si mi re do la la si si do si la 



37 



a b 



c b 



a b a _. c d 
2 



e d 






-m—*- 



-<3- 



-^— -• — m - 



la si do si la si la do re mi re do si 

cd^ef gabc bag fed 

-H* — • 

»- t-F — I — h 1 — r-h: 



do 



S8. 



£ 



See: 



»-»: 

*= 



§ 



39 
IE 



do re mi fa sol la si do si la sol fa mi re do 

THE SCALE IN TRIPLE MEASURE. 

2 



*=*z? 



zz-zzif^zq; 



t==t=rt± 



*z*z* 









rprraT~z=irr=i: 
?z*==Jtrztzt±zrrrE± 



do do re mi mi re do do re mi mi mi re do do re mi mi re do 

30 2 



e; 



■ fEf* 



do re mi fa sol fa mi 



■*=-!*+ 

X 



s 



^=*v 



T--- 



-&=•- 



m 



31. 



HI 



mi fa sol fa mi re do 

2 



■_ ~.j/L __p»_r. 



?2± 



do re do do re mi 

33 > 



t^z±±$=z 



-t=: 



■#-f«-5 
zrtr-tztr 



lin 



mi re mi mi re do 

2. 



trr?-?^ 



ra= 



F#]ffrf^^#j^lr T f|f ^f 



sol sol la la sol sol la si 



33. 



> - 



■• — &- 



#-*=- 



0- -9- 



si si do do si si la sol 

2 >. > 



-r-r- 



:*zsL 



la la si si do do si la 






-I — rl _ ' ; T 



do do re re mi mi re do. 



PRACTICAL 

LESSONS IN WHICH THE TONES SUCCEED EACH OTHER, NOT 

ACCORDING TO THEIR ORDER IX THE SCALE, BUT BY SKIPS. 
Si. 1 ami 8. 



=1 
1 

do mi do 



«fr-J-f | J rrr^ frrr^iH 



\=t 



±i 



mi do mi do do mi do mi mi do. 







do mi do mi do mi do do do mi 



£3=tK 



SI 



mi do mi do mi do mi mi mi do 



36. 1,3 and 5. 



'W- +— w ^ 



"■Ml -^ 

do mi sol do sol mi mi do mi sol 



sol do mi sol mi do mi do sol do 



37 



vzstmwfftm 




do do mi do sol sol sol mi sol mi do sol sol sol mi do sol sol mi do mi do mi sol do 

38. 1, 3, 5 and 8. _+. > , . > 

^ F=k=ttp2ZZ zpifzpz—j r W-&V1 pW^- 1 iE5£*iz=tr ^ l=f 



do mi do sol mi sol do sol mi do sol sol sol do sol mi do sol sol sol mi do mi sol do 



39 

5: 



-<s>- 



I 






do 



sol sol sol do sol mi do sol do 






sol sol sol do mi sol do do. 



do mi sol do sol sol sol 

[4] 



do sol do sol mi do sol sol sol 



do 



do" 



EXERCISES. 

40. 1 , 3, 5, 8 and 7. 



£5 



m 






H^SK 



do si do sol si sol do mi sol mi sol sol fa mi 

41 2 



ir-Hf^ l j j l j rUJ lPf 



do si do do mi si do do re mi do sol sol do 

42. 2 



mslt r }\f-ir&^H4^ M 



do si sol do si mi do do si do mi sol fa mi re do mi mi re do 

43. 1, 3, 5, 8, 7 and 4. 2 



a^=l 



3S 






w j-j ij ji j-i s 



do fa mi sol do fa mi mi ro do sol mi re do 

44. 2 



g^ f- p 44 -4y> i j jirfciyg i 



do do si si fa fa mi mi mi fa fa si si do 

45. 1, 3, 5, 8, 7, 4 and 2. 2 



=t 



-•-£*-+ 



l -Vs. 

— r- 



S 




:=i 



do sol mi do re si do do mi sol do si re mi 

46. 2 



_, 0—i—jg o._k. 



-4-^-p 

—i— 



t=t 



mm 



do mi re si fa si do do sol si fa re fa mi 



47. 



+=£ 






PRACTICAL 

~3 



3=t=£ 



48. 



do sol mi fa la do si fa re mi mi sol do la fa mi re re si do 

EXTENDED SCALE. 

2 



P-K-P* 



I 



r2-=?=? 



eEeE&ee 



# — o- 



W=» 



it 



."22=: 



g^^ 



it—*. 



49 



do do re re mi re do mi mi fa fa sol fa mi 

O 






*— E= 



2=F 



t 



-»i^ -^-» 



T^^^Pfftff 



do do re mi mi fa sol sol fa mi mi mi fa sol sol fa mi mi re do 

50. 2 



Sl^ll 



^EilZzz*: 



::*= 



do mi sol mi re fa mi mi do sol do si re do. 



-•- 1: 



:«=r» 



I 



51. 



^nr 



-0- -9- -0~ -P- -«- -*- 



£ 



iiiiig^isiiiliii^iri 



do do si si la si do do do re re do re mi 



52 



■2 



•-*-•- 



«£=ff£= 



^&E£fefef^gEB 



do si la sol sol sol sol la si do 



53 



do re do si sol sol si do re mi 
2 



_ ^_X ^_X e _ 



do sol si sol re sol do 



-22- 

±ztzt± 



fa 



±=t= 



:p=s: 



54 

5L 



a~t 






re mi 

-22- -#- 



i^piiiiiiiii 



do sol re sol fa sol do 



do si ro do 



EXERCISES. 

55 



-•- -#- .#- 



3Ei 



±:^—0z. 



3 



:*=* 



L_^_l 






sol sol la la si la sol si si do do re do si 

56. 2_„_ _ # _ _*_ * ah _*_ — ; 



5.i^SS 



+- e — •--Pst 



So 



-22- 



57 



la la si si do si la do do re re mi re do 

CHROMATIC SCALE. SHARP FOUR. 






KB= 



!^P- 



=EH 






— ,_p» 



1 



58. 



do sol mi do sol fi sol sol fi sol do mi re do 



SE 









:Sf3=5f&S=5 



£att&*: 



gg 



^ 



59 



-•- m -m- 

do do la la fi fi sol la fi sol fa mi re do 



-=p==t^=5 



m 



-0—9- 



60 



&EE 



-•- 

do 



do fi sol sol do fi sol sol sol fi fi fa re do 



SgtiJi^S;-^ 






do la fi re fi la sol do la fi re sol fa mi 

61. FLAT SIX. 



XT 



5r^tfc^^^f^^#Slisl 



62 



do mi sol sol le le sol sol le sol la si sol do 



Azzjzht. 



9~ 



^- 



tot 



Sot 



^pc 



5fi^aa 



,-fs 



do le sol sol do le sol 



la si do do le sol do 



PRACTICAL 



63 



SHARP FOUR AND FLAT STX. 



ipfel^l^lpSlII=^l 



do sol fi sol do sol le sol ro sol fi sol fa mi 



=t=i 



ms & m^ ggmm 



re sol mi sol lo sol re sol fi sol le sol la si do 

6-1. SHARP TWO. 



m 



JOEg 

do mi 

63 






S* 



ri mi sol fi sol mi do mi ri mi fa sol do 



:f Bgm L 









gol fi sol mi 



3^3 



mi ri mi do 



" Tf U --UU 



P^=PI=) 



zzdt 



do mi ri mi do mi sol fi sol do 



66 



5^fliSi 



jr. 



=ttt 



-H — a 



tz«j?::- 



do mi ri mi fa ri mi do sol mi ri mi fa re do 

67. SHARP ONE. 

7Sf=pc^i i 1 Li J , rjT » I vrr~i"^ " T i „t 



sol fa mi re di di re sol sol fa mi re di re do 



68 



SFES5S3 



-SU-M 






sol di re sol sol di re fa mi di re 

69. FLAT THREE. 



~-^0 



fi sol sol do 



EXERCISES. 

76 -. 



27 



^^^SlgglS^lig^ 



do sol me do sol fi sol sol fi fa re me re do 

71. SHARP ONE AND FLAT THREE. 



m 3F£$m?^3^- \rrfm 



do re di re sol re me re do le sol fi sol fa 



E^E gz^j^=rfTrrf n?m 



di re sol re mc re do le sol si do 



73. 



gg^ ^^^ ^^gg^^^ ^fe 



mi ri mi re di re me re do sol mi ri rai re di re me re sol do 

73. SHARP FIVE. 



m 

9- 



f§^ll?=ll=5|pfp 



74 



do la si la si do si do la si mi re sol do 



» 



-##- 



sm 



75 



la la mi do si la re si mi si fa si la 

FLAT SEVEN. 



I^llliiii^fPl^iliS 



xr ' -•- 

do mi sol do sol se la do sol se la sol fa mi. 

76 



H3E^f^»Egjgpff=r : f^^jgiE ; fe ; gf i^p pfeg^&g|gg ^ 



do re me do mi do sol sol fa me do mi sol do 



I U * I I 

do sol se la re si do sol se la re si do sol se la si sol si do 



28 

77 



SHAEP FIVE AND FLAT SEVEN 



PRACTICAL EXERCISES. 

82. MISCELLANEOUS LESSONS. 



i^z*: 



St 



sg 



zlzzztT-zzzrrzzh:: 



ll jj ii gi l ^i ^ 



78. 



la si la se la si do sol la se la si la sol do 

SHARP SIX. 



g^RFH— n 



in$rs\t W\* s ^ m 



do do si si li li si sol do li si sol fi sol do 

79. RECAPITULATION. 

~t -i ■ i -J — L4- 



M 



4-*: 



3 



m. 



do si do di 



zzzlzzzztzzczz Ezl±: 



?2n 



4- 



re di re ri mi ri mi fi sol 



E 



zz 



:#*=i 






|b# 



iiliill 



sol fi sol mi 

80 „. _ _, 



la sol la fa 



si li 



si sol 



do 



Lh«_ 



-sJm- 



-o-bi 



g igig=zJEgEEzEsi;ggg ^i&: 



do si do se 






la se la le 



sol le sol fi sol 



»E?F-f-*# 



Hzzzztzzjz 



ztz^zzz— | Zzizgz 

di re me mi re do 



s 



sol fi fa mi re me re di re me mi re 

81. CHROMATIC SCALE IN REGULAR SUCCESSI 



)^q=g 



do di 



ZZZfZ= 

re ri mi fa 



zzizzzzqzTZZJzz ztizzzzi 



S*zz?zi ; 

fi sol 



li si do 



— * — •— 4?# — -*-- ~w* — Z— ~~rp, — —J— -- 3 — =P 

zz:zztz±zzzzzzzizzzz:fzi_ b *zz:»z±zdz:E3z 



do si 



se la le sol se fa 



mi me 



^ZZJZZZizfa 

re re do 



m 






■^f?z±^zt=z^^fci^:tzizz^*i^^gzHH2=±± 



sol sol la sol fi sol 



83 



sqz3z^l3i^Iz3zzp3^^^T^r^JIzztq:p|zcz]z^lSiiE 

mi la si la si mi si la do si la si mi mi fi 'si la 

[. _ 



85. 



do mi sol so la sol la si do do sol se la re si do re sol do 



-0-0- * -0- -0- * -0- 



do do re me do me do fi sol 



fi sol me re do mi sol do 



86 



.gz^z^zzltspz: 

ZzztzztzzEzzzz 



ifzztzztz: 



:*z: 



EEi 



-<£?t-4- 



do di re do si sol do 



la si do la sol 



- I .1 ~3 



€=**=£=*fc 



:»*=:bfc: 



zzzzz 



m—bm 



zz 



I 



sol fi sol si la sol fi fa mi me re sol 

87. 

qzzzrz-zr 



If 



^izzti: 



ztz 



ta#- 



3Z3ZZ: 



:fe*zz; 



| L^ L-1 *L 



EzE 



-<5>- 



1 



do se la si do sol le sol fi la do fi sol 



S^EztBE=zzzrzZ=B 
*zz*zz^rfz?zzzj:ziiLzzzjzizz 



izizzzc 



H 1- 



ifzzzi: 



zzzzzzzzz 



1 



sol fa mi fi sol re mi re si sol fa re 



-r 



TRACTICAL 



88. 



2 EIGHTH NOTES, or QUAVERS 






89. 2 _ 

^jj ll, aJLJlr r rfeJrifj)lJJIji=T 



9© 



^ 



fl ir>lfWjlJj ^il 



01 



2 






93. 






--3S=t 



SfcE 



91 



^^^^iiifelligSi 



EXERCI! 



29 



-K* K* 



•"** 



Xt=:::r 



S33Erti3* 






_•*« 



^fc:?« 



95 



Bi ^K W W 0^ J 1 »_ 



fe*J J Sri 



:^z 



^Eggig^S^I 






==£ 



^ 



S 



-"ti 



»« 2 3 .13 



•f— 3 3^t 3 






rfprfflw^A 




SIXTEEETH NOTES, or SEMIQUAVERS. 

2 








PRACTICAL EXERCISES. 

•• .0. 



102. y 



DYNAMICS. 
/ # / 



PP 



103. / m 






104. pp 



3335^ 

#-»-g?-^ — r- -j — j h- f# -»-g? - 



n =S t -- ZI 






at= ^~f.z=fi 



Crescendo. 

105. ff 






• — »- 



:=tr::zp 



:*=*: 






in 



-•- » 4, - pp 

^iiiiiiE^^ii?iiiiizii 



Diminuendo. 
106. / or p as directed by the teacher. 



K^9 



?-1= 



f= 



T -> 1 > ,-!-> 1 



SEEEtSES: 



=S 



-<5>- 



SzfrB 






:=Z2E 



1 



107 

Sing the following lesions sometimes P, and sometimes F. 




la la la la la la la la 
do re do si do re mi fa 



_f_T T _1_ 

la la la la 
sol la sol fi 



f T 

1 I f » f I m -»■ 




Sa gg p gEg£|g^gEgg Eg pg 



la la la la la la hi la la la la la la 
sol la sol fi sol la si do re do si la sol 



la 

sol 




T T f ? ft 



W- 



t ? 



gg pBj g^ ^^ 



la la la la la la la la la la la la la 
sol la sol fi sol la si la sol fa mi re do. 



108 



: *-«zrf£z*z*ziz*=« 



t£Ssi£tS 




ah 
do 



109 



_ T — T — f -f- M — f — , — , - , 



ah 

mi 



f — t 



»-t-t- 



ah ah ah ah ah ah ah ah ah ah ah 
do re mi re do re mi re do si do 



-+-•- 1 -• — \-m- - 1 —m—\-m — H- 
0- j 1 —0- i J- — j -0- 1 — -4 — 

ah ah ah ah ah ah ah ah ah ah ah 
mi sol do sol mi, sol do sol mi sol do 



110 



PRACTICAL 



do do re re mi fa sol la sol fa mi re mi re dodo si si do re mi fa mi re do si do 

111 2 



speme 



la ,-i do si do re mi re do si la si la si do re mi re sol si do si la re do si la 



113 






do mi sol la sol fa mi re do mi sol re do mi sol la sol fa mi re do mi re do 



^fe ijij : jij i jp asgpB g 



do do mi re do si la sol fa mi do mi sol si sol do do mi re do si la sol fa mi do sol do 

ROUND IN THREE PARTS. 2 




do mi re do si la sol fa mi do 

R0UN1 



ROUND IN THREE PARTS 






^Qt 



Sal - va-tion, sal - va-tion be-long-eth to the Lord, and thy blessing, thy 

3 



iiSifesl 



blessing is a-mong thy people, 

114 



0- ^ 
Hal-le-lu-jah, Hal-le - lu-jah, A 



ROUND FOR FOUR VOICES. 
2 3 4 




IS 



SB. 



0-0-0 

t=t=£ 






Let us en deav-or,To show that whenever We join in a song, We keep time to-gether. 



EXERCISES. 

115. 



31 



sipgg^Eg^Sf^g^j 



do re mi fa sol sol sol la si do re re do si la sol sol sol fa mi re do 

116 #. 3 



117 




do re mi fa sol la do la sol mi do sol 

p 2 m 



g £ 1' I J 



rh-^S* 



/ 



do do 



do do re mi 
/ 



|- 1 LJ 

=E*z^:»:l:*r 

mi mi fa sol 



do re mi fa sol la do la sol sol mi re do 






:«z:*: 






sol sol la si do 



— — — r ~^~ — • a ' — ' 



Dim. 



-* ^ 






il 



re do si 
118. m 2 



re do si la sol fa mi re do si la si do re mi re do 



***mwf& ftrr\rr\ii \ M 

la sol fa mi re do si sol fa mi re do si la 



do si la sol fa mi re si la sol fa mi re do 

119. 2 ROUND FOR TWO VOICES. 






Warble for us, ech - o sweet, ech - o sweet, Soft-ly now our songs repeat, 



W£¥ &^i?^Bh -t r±-^ 



Gen-tle ech - o, wake from sleep, Gen-tle ech - o, clear and deep. 



PRACTICAL 

do mi sol do sol mi do mi sol do mi re do si lasol fa mi re do re si do 



32 

ISO 



fe:BtIzzzzIt:z*tHK= ^ 

mi sol mi do re mi do mi sol fa mi re do si 



!■*»■• jj. ]20 and 121 may 6c »un? together. 



133. 2 



do re mi sol mi do re mi do mi sol fa mi 



la sol fa mi fa re do 






-mmi 



do si la mi re do do si la mi mi re do si la mi mi la 



la mi do do si la mi re 



©— — S= g — | 1 0-f-^ •— j+^— *— ^— *~\-& g — g-^ 

Hr» mi t*o ci rli-t ci la cr\l ci 1*> Hrv ci Ar\ ci 




do si la sol si la do si do si 



do mi re fa mi re do re fa mi sol 



iu mi i ' i .< nil i ' uu ic j ..i im d< 'i 

mi re fa mi do si do 



do mi re fa mi do si 



ESZ^EE5ZS= 

zizjzzz'z— ^-zz±z*zij 



sol fa mi do 



do mi re fa mi 



134 _ _# ~*z ~*i-*— 



do re mi fa sol la si do 



do 



si la sol fa mi re do 



EXERCISES. 






--^©T 

do do mi sol do sol mi sol si sol fa re do 
i-£*9. do... mi mi mi... sol... fa re.. 



:M 



■Gl- 



:*ES£liEII 



do sol mi sol mi re fa mi 
fa... mi do... mi... re do.. 



S3iBfBZgfg^E^^3EZa3HS3 

SB) J 9~ -0-0-0-0- 0-rm-l-M Z-0-0 l-»+*-ih3— 3 

^ III l»-«- ^d l ,* i I i i | , 9 9 | 



do... dodo do... mi... re si... re... dodo... do... si do 
mi mi mi... sol... fa re... fa... mi... re... mi sol. 



33f 



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do do do. . 
do.. si si. 



re si... 
sol mi. 



sol.. 



do... 
fa re. 



do mi . 

fa.. mi sol. 



'& 



• • 0—M-- 

0—0—0-Z- 



rv.i - n 



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I 0—0—0-0- -J- P •■ » -^ L 

i .• i iii 



mi., sol sol., 
do.. si si. 



I I I r I 

mi do.. mi.. re si., 

sol mi. . sol. . fa 



I I I 
re. . do mi 
re do 



i^zzizzJ^ZTz-^zzzjzzzr^z 

-0-\ 1 tl-*~ m ~9 •—•-•—■ 



£2 



=1 



zzzzjz 



ill 



mi.. sol sol.. 

137 



fa. 



mi do. 



-& 
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ROUND IN FOUR PARTS. 



=#Z#zzi 






1. Come and sing a mer - ry song, Wake the cheerful glee, 

2. En - vy, an - ger hence a - way, E - vil passions flee- 



PRACTICAL EXERCISES. 



33 



# — # — • — •- 



:=i\z=3t=Sz 



l ^zB zf; 



Now the joy - ous tones pro - long, Map - py, hap - py we ; ) 
Why should we in - dulge them, say, Why should you or uic V J 

» 



^b^b^ tJE ^^-^ 



Oh ! happy we, oh happy we, oh hap - - py, hap - py 



3Z 



W-m 



*-: 



EEEB 



-• — 0- 



fcE3EEB: 



hap - py, hap - py we. 



128 



^S^SS§SI 



do do re mi fa mi fa sol la sol la si do sol do do si la 

f p mi re do. 

# r § 



9 * |J J J fftVjJ r j^^ 'l J j I I I P 



i i > — " 

sol la sol fa mi, re mi re do sol mi re do sol do sol do. 

129. ROUND IN THREE PARTS. 2 English 



^-i^E^Ei^ili! 



r^—w: 



A boat, a boat to cross the fer - ry, We'll float and sing and 



:d: 



w=m 



~-=\=*- 



zt 



-\ — 






all be mer - ry, 
[5] 



Sing, Sing, Sing and be merry. 



130. F Staa 



P Legato. .0 



— I 



J-j r , j p r r c-4 



do sol re sol mi sol fa sol sol. 

Mi 



liigiiiiiiiiiiisei 



till . . . 

131 



re mi sol do re do 



la si do re mi fa mi re do re do si la mire do si do si la si la mi do si la 

132 

i si do re mi la fa mi re do si 



ittj 



'-M^Xm^m^ 



q=tt=l= 



I 



la si do re mi la fa mi redo si mi la si do re mi si la re do si la... 

133 2 



do si la sol la sol fa mi fa mi re 3o sol 



m- 9 



4t3 



-K-r-r- 



i^nr 



sol fa mi re 






-90- 

mi re do si do sol mi re do 



m 



fa sol la sol In si 



J '0 * 



I I I I 



IfJlTEL 



do si do re mi 

134 



S 



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sol do re mi re mi fa sol fa mi re do 



*-• 




*zz=z=±?;£± 



do re mi fa sol la si do re do si la sol re mi re do mi sol mi do 



34 



135 








2 














"iKk, «* 


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__J 


- -4 ■ 


— 


— [- 


u 




ffe*=3r_zl_; 


—G>— 


— «r — 


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- 


— i^ — 


--# 




#^ 


* 


— £2 1 



PRACTICAL EXERCISES. 

137 . . 



ini la do 



re do la si si 



EEE 






I 



mi re do m: re do si la do 

136 " 

:b=: 



si la 



do si la si do la si 



is?:. 



la si do 



do. 



;s-4- 



do re mi 



: — Ib ^-g-*-*- 



re mi fa 



=g — 1—0—W 



:£— ^-1 — Ul 



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sol. 






JSE5 



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la. 



fa sol la 



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re mi fa 



U=: 

sol fa mi re 

"1 \ZTZ^1 



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do 



EEgEEE£§gES^=pgEE=j 



sol la si do la sol 



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jb— 4--#-f-f— 



do. 



zzz'zzt: 

si la re . . 



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do si mi. 
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do., 



— -b-— -4- 



tt r r Ir ( r 



fn mi la 



sol fa.... mi.... 



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=t = *=t—E: 



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si do mi re... do... si... la. 



^mm^ 



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sol do si 



do 



?ESE± 



> 






:^iz^: 



£ 



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138 



e-Li 



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£33 



do do.... si la. 



sol fa. 



t=t: 



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do 



ee 



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SEESE? 



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sol 



EEEEEEtEE? 



fa mi 



re do 



fa mi la ^ol do 



EEEEi= 



J I J J 1 i r4 



fa la sol fa mi 



139 



£tea3 



do sol mi sol do 



-*«*- 



±EEE£ 



-0-i — •- 



- --0-p!-ff- 



i 






*=#: 



3: 



m 



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J* J5 J J_ 



PRACTICAL EXERCISES. 

144 ROUND FOR THREE VOICES. 2 



NAGELI. 



" 



J: 






1. How I love to see thee, 

2. Sweet-ly thou re - call - est 



Golden evening sun, 
Cliildhood's joy - ous days, 






S 



■■■i »• p» hp- 
How I love to see thee When the day is done. 

Hours when I so fond - - lv Watched thy evening blaze. 
ROUND FOR FOUR VOICES. 
141. 2 3 4 






t 



-0 — h f — — * — 



==pi:z4=J= 



3 



=t 



-c 



I 



Ev - er blooming, ev - er gay, We welcome thee, Thou lovely May. 
142. ROUND FOR' THREE VOICES. 2 

^3E 



sfcb 



23F 












m 



the riv - er of Bab - y - Ion, There we sat down ; 

4= 1 I I j_j j 

-O 



We wept, 



r— i l • 



3 



o 



we wept when we re - membered Zi - on, We 



I' 1 



*-fcl#: 



i 



S 



-k«»*- 



±= 



ii2": 



3=215 



— U ZLZ 



:c2i: 



han "ed our harps up - on the wil - lows in the midst there - of. 

ROUND FOR FOUR VOICES. german. 

143 2^ 3, ^4 



Day is gone, Night is come,W hen the day of life is flown,May heaven be our home. 



CTJJNJV ljJJflrjTiJTrrF 



The Lord will comfort, will com - fort Zi - on, The Lord will 
3 




will comfort, will comfort, will comfort Zion. 



^JJJ f j^r^^ lfi^ 



v&s 



do si la sol fa mi re do 



E£ 



do do re mi re do. 



=fc* 



=Ht 



0g M 1 - \-0 

9 -00 1 \-0- 

9 -9—0- 



a 



^3E=E 



a 



146 



Slow. 



do si la sol fa mi re do do mi sol do sol do 

ROUND FOR THREE VOICES. 



^ft b A j J M W F if * 0- m - Pll 1 J -»* < \* * « I~~fF 






do re mi fa sol la sol fa mi re do sol do re mi fa sol la sol fa mi re do 



^sm^mi 



mi sol do re mi fa mi re sol fa mi re do sol do re mi fa sol la sol fa mi 




36 



148 



ROUND FOR FOUR VOICES. 

2 



zizfc 



M=tF 



PRACTICAL EXERCISES. 

3 



-*— *~ *— * 



fe 



i^^ig^i 



The sun is high, the shadows fly, The west is clear and bright, The 

4 . — . 



zzpzzpzzr, zzzt 



? i^g=iin 



morning call, a - wakes us all, Be - hold the gold en light. 

149 






-g P gj — tf- *E^z*zz? z 



-■-«*— ^ — 



fzzz£ 



^fufg ^ ra 



sol do re mi fa re... mi do re si sol do re mi fa re... do si la sol 



__-^_l»»I_^_0_^£Z a . © — -^_rpIZT_] — 0_- -4.- 1 T t 



:#z^: 

hti 
» J- 

sol re mi fa sol mi... fa re mi do sol do re mi fa re... do mi redo 

ISO. 




__^z3it + _^,t_ 4 — # .lz^__._t_ r r j zzzzq r _t 



Z2_ 






tz«: 



zzt: 



3e£ 



HiiSggiSI 



i5i 



*--¥- 



^zzjzzzjzzzjzzzhzzz^z^zzzj: 
z£zzi3zzfzz3z*zzzzazzi 



E 



£: 



2 



*— C" -^ H 1- 



ztzjz: 



rizrzzznzzczz^i 



la la si si do do si si 



do do re re 



re do si la 



:4 



& 



'-0- \ w i t 



UUiiUMK^ 



mi mi re re do 



-•— •- i 



mi re do si do si la si la re mi mi la 



MISCELLANEOUS EXERCISES. 
152. Four parts. 

:zj: 



z=t 



-*— *- 



-**- 



5E& 



t=t= 



gzZ 






Ye na-tions of the earth. Ex - alt the heavenly King ; With 



3 



zczz#?zi 



ifczzi. 



._., zzjzzzzzjzzzzjzzzzzE 



zirzzzzf 



mel - o - dy and mirth, Je - ho - vah's prais - es 



153 



ROUND FOR THREE VOICES. 



#z=44 



jggf 



zfztetrHE 



:szz 



ZZTZtiZZt 



P: 






Now to all a kind good night, Sweetly sleep till morning light,Till 



z^zrlizq-zrTj^ 

3t*z J i zzj— *zt: ^-y-i-zHH zs^zzz^Iz^zz^I^nrzfr&zi: 

morn-ing light, To all good night, 

1 



Sweet-ly sleep till morn-ing light. 



JL*£ 



3 



=£=£ 



9--9>—V-* 



E^l 



-Gt- 



Good night, to all a kind good night, 
154. Four parts. 



10— ' 
-m- 
To all good night. 



gnp^scz^pjzzf j j | . f gjzp zjr^ii l | J ^ | fg . zjzzz* 

<Jzzzz± ^z22:t:5z5z*z*Kzzz: E* if — zzzizzzjzzT^zzBzFsEZ 

Good night ! Time sounds its evening call ; Sweet rest descend on all, on all ! Good night ! 



1.1.1 ROUND FOR TWO VOICES 

-b^zzzzip 



PRACTICAL EXERCISES. 

ROUND FOR THREE VOICES. 



(j 4 



do sol la 

_£2_ 



IS 



-<c?- 



3t 



T» + 



^r- -i- 1 r* 



mi fa sol la si do do 

:22 



£> 






do sol 



la 



mi fa sol la si 



do do sol mi fa re sol fa mi 



-i { JjlJ dU Kj •' j^-^-l~^-Jw #j 



sol la si do si la sol fa fa sol fa 



_ P 1 — -*—J-\ 

z=zi?zzz&fEz^Ez: 



do do 



£ 



— <©-- 



?s:z^:: 



f-^— l 

tzzbz:: 



do do sol mi fa re sol fa mi sol la si 



^I^iigE^zzF 



^ZZIZ^ZJ^ 



ml mi fa mi re mi re 



(to d( 



si do mi 



^^fe^i^^iiS 



| _ l I I" * !«" 

do si la sol fa fa sol fa mi mi fa mi re mi re do do. 

ROUND FOR FOUR VOICES. 
156 2 

£53 



re m 



si do 



£3F* 



=t: 



1= 



s^p&i 



Kng we now our morning song, We have sung it oft and long, 



t J ffn ^p 



X: 



^H^ 



Yet 'tis e- ven fresh and new, As the pear-ly drops of dew. 



157 



GERMAN. 



How sweet to be roaming, When summer is blooming, Thru' woodunJand grove.Thro* woodlmu) uwl 

(gTOVfe. 



How sweet to be roaming, When summer is blooming,Thro' woodland and grove,Thro' aroo 

[and grove. 



±s^M 



* 



3tZ±*l 



*=> 



E±S 



*=*: 



M: 



r 



.*-#» 



3=x± 



How sweet, how sweet,When summer is coming,Thro' woodland and grorc, Thro' woodland and 

[grove. 



158 



FROM HAYDN. 



Tffti-tf r* I r f i r r irr r n j r ff t 

Cre - do in u - - num De - - - um Pa - - trem om - ni-po - tem - 



ifczzc: 



•-•-i 1 ( 






Pa 



trem om- 



-G •- 



I \J 



Cre - do in u - num De 



- tem fac — to - rum coe - li - et ter - rae A 



mPmm . 



zz^zzct 



-ni-po - ten - tem fac - to - - rum coe - li ct ter - rae A 



gl 



38 



159. 



PRACTICAL 

KIRNBERGER. 



)-s- -f - f ^-FF — +1 — r4 g r~r--F— «-*— -t — F 



g ^ji^^JJi^UJjJU HJ 



160 



l^li^iliil—Illgf 



-<s>- c> -&- 



MARCH. Male voices lead, and female voices sine the echo. 
161 2 




hS 



*:=*: 



q:ir 1--^-^ T:nzq^z^TZJz=^^T=r=zrT;z="-T 



la sol do si 



la sol sol do si si la sol do re 

r r>i »i r4 43^£ff =E 5 >m »~*~ » \ J rj- 



mi sol fa re do 



do re fa mi do si re sol... 



1 -*=3 



ilfcE 



do mi re do 



iiili?ii^g2gl 



i^ 



sol la si si do re 



re mi fa re di re 



re do S1 sol do mi sol fa mi do sol sol 



fa mi re re do 



do si si 



la sol do re mi sol fa re do si do 



EXERCISES. 

162. CANON. 



S^BBATINI. 



do re mi fa do re mi fa sol re mi fa sol la mi fa sol la 



n nJ rf ' < — "~""f — '■ ** pI"3zz j *'*^ ::izEHEE3E; 



sol mi fa re do 



sol la si do 



4a si do re la si do re 

3 



mi si do re mi fa do re mi fa sol re mi do do 



mi si do re mi fa do re mi fa sol re mi do 



fa do re la mi si mi si do la re la si sol sol 



LJ Pi 1 IN. P ^ U •. m \ \?'*\mm\T'?\ 



do si la la re do si si mi re do do fa mi re re sol fa 

4 



rr l rr>'r.l^tri' l J.Jl^i]U.jl 



mi do re do si re si sol do 



sol fa mi fa sol la mi fa mi 



re mi fa sol re mi do re mi fa sol sol do si la la redo si si mi re do si si mi re do do fa mi 

* 






a 
re re sol fa mi do sol la fa si sol do sol do., si do sol fa mi re do 

* Second part may close with this note. 



163 



Slow. 



£3 



PRACTICAL 

CHERUBIM. 



EXERCISES. 



1 



mmm^mmm 



nig to the Lord, ex - alt 



his 



S 






Sing to the Lord---- ex - alt his name,---- his 



name, 



f fc 



his 



SEi 



fff 



cy 



en - dur - eth 



EgzZZZ* 



m 



^i: 



164 



H 1- 

cy en - dur - eth- • 

SYNCOPATION. 



-^ 



I 
I 



A ik! inli . or Allegro. 
> > 



0-0-^0-0 L — f2- 1 m -&- 1 #-<^- L- # — , 






■ more. 

T. COOK. 

> 



' I I I I I I f I II I II 

>\ clcome, welcome, love-lv spring-time, Blest and blessing, kind and free. 
> > >> > >|>'>I 



\ 



1 1 Li 



I 1_- Li C— — Li 



L l 1- 



I 1- 



efeljlliilll 



I > I > > > > > D. V. 



H^ 



Youth de -lighting, Age in -vit-ing; Heart and voice we give to thee! 

>! . >J , >! >l > >l > 



m t?5 I -&- m •d ' "*3- I I I ^d ' I I 



39 



165. 

Allricro 



CANON. 



BABBATINI. 




:^£z£±=z*l*z*El§I 

Hi... mi do si do., si lo si do re si sol sol do. . sol 



mi mi re., re., fa re solsolmi re., do., sol sol sol sol sol mi do sol 

SABBATIM. 



166 

A lltln ill r* 



sol do.... sol la si do do si la so! lasTTfa sol fa mi re mi fa 




do re mi re mi fa mi do mi sol mi do si la fa la si do fa re sol sol do 



167. 



VOCALIZING EXERCISES. 

31 



t(T) I- -L J J — I — I — K^ -\-i — 0— A — I — \V- ■ J -r0-d — i — l — 

ibr _ # > # 9ZEzm. m zzfzzc^^wzz^^^ m ^izztL^ m Mz^jt^^-r r 



168. 



;__U.iX 



IB j j*y "^ • J J J l - g JJrf* ^JiA { ± B 

-0—0- w -0—0- w w -&- 



169 



PRACTICAL EXERCISES. 



C 3 "*^ E6 3 C 



C ' - _ 

170. The inters indicate the proper Base accompaniment. 






17! 



3 3 



J8f 












172 




hsOfe g 



Hii 




.*2 





I 



173. 174 

C C 



175 



PRACTICAL EXERCISES. 

176 



41 




_*t«ZZ*^ 






-e^- 






iFM^I 



i* 



c?- 



^i***==^5z-i** 



^^g^ ^ p^nzn 



-5 



Q 



17» 



^#? € zzz^*z^Ezi^?zzzz^*^ 











C?7 



c .-^ ^> LD ~ ^Sy L*i taB G6 * o- 




^p # ^^ # .zQ-:^%^qTz:i A^zKt" :- ^i=zzHzJ- „ #i*#- "H— ,Frrf 

* #4 ■ E6 F *| # G *— " -C- 



42 

182 



*»^H NjS lO| M-»' 

-c *^3~^*— * — 



PRACTICAL EXERCISES. 






c E(TSi' * -«»-• g c^ ge ^ c 



B6 C f 4 

u 3 



B6 

183 



I 



-<s>- 



1 S{ 

§- M jg J aF^^S-^ fa Bgqgp B g g aa Eg g 

w -(P* D4* ^N E6 ^ 

C 3 






-#*5s 



i^fe^ 



SSi=: 






184. 

-*,!•* SCSI # **-- L-— 4v *- t^ — I— • — «iW- -*#— 1 - 9 -?-* c - 1 - 

G w ^Nl w -S 1 - *^ -0-C m G 



i**— I — « — t-^-»s*^N 1 — — i-»*H — r -+ — — * — tri — ***-< — i- J m r u — — »-4~- -I — ' — i — kLt-# — m^N r^'h 



185 

f5 



p^g iH 



i — w — i-^t-i — k- 



■#=*# 






— H"*H 1 - .■■,"• — H"! - — - — P™ 1 "" 1 — r 



ftnjPta-^ 



186 



187. 



PRACTICAL EXERCISES. 

188. 



43 




pep 



:=:> _z q: — >— Z gZz:_|_ ^ — |^:^:pz^zzzz|^z:j:zzp:zzlzzz^z}zz£zz>zzzz^z:j: £ =--— |— ^ zp 

qzzzj — zz^_i ■ — w — # _^_i_ # — > — «_#i_i_# — > «_± >. — _ — ~_i p -i-i*. — i ^ — tzz| 1 






190. __ > > _> > > _ _ _ 



191 



^^3z: 





g^^^gg^ 








44 

192- Cadence Varied. 



PRACTICAL EXERCISES. 



i /- 



ag 



iS 



^ 



?*= 



£EEEEB 



=^ 



± 



HIS 



U—m — F — *»-^ — * — -*^ 1 — * — ^ — — d H--— -ws|- 



— tfc*- 



— r — r*— >- 



k — >- 



ff 






S3 



3 



-> a 



:| ^ iijg 



Sj 



BBSBdH BH9M 




fcP 



:z?=:zz1 



:z^!S3 



-c- 



-h- 



<S<-+ 



I 




-r— - 



g^zzbzzzz^zzj=zl^=F=r-^S g zf^ig±±± 



zZJ^zR_ -^ z ^zj— gf! ^f3^ z^^z:^^^_ F >_p^ 



SF^ 



1 1/- 




jn^*FHrrr:u ^d~ q **~^ t ^^ E 



: SB'SF 2 



12-' 



*— *» 2 




I^S 




1 3^ 



^^fjg^E^^^^^^^I^ 






=5Et 



? <7, 



*z*zztz 



at 



IS 



i 



« : 



: 4r: 



ist 



Accompaniment. 



-f5>- 



f 'f 



3^£F 



:s£ 



=3? 



-<©- 



-S>- 



\G> 



S 



-S>- 



-s*- 



j©- 



^ 



TIUCTICAL 



193. Cadence Varied 

|ezzzVzz^z*^ 



P. WINTKR. 



EXERCISES. 

194. Cadence Varied. 



45 







:fc=*±fc3=» 



-r^l 



*-it 



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ST. DAVID. C. M. From PL A YFORD'S Psalter, 1671. 






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All laud and praise, with heart and voice, O Lord, I give to thee, Who didst not make my foes re - joice, But hast ex-alt-ed me. 

IOWA. S. M. 






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1. Thy name, al - migh - ty Lord, Shall sound thro' dis - tant lands ; Great is thy grace, and sure thy word; Thy truth for - ev - er stands. 

2. Far bo thine hon - or spread, And long thy praise en - dure, Till morn-ing light, and eve - ning shade, Shall be ex-changed no more. 



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O come, loud anthems let us sing, Loud thanks to our Al - mighty King ; For we our voices high should raise, When our sal - va-tion's rock we praise. 

* From Root & Sweetser's Collection of Church Music, by permission. 



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Great God to thee, my evening song With humble grat - i - tude I raise ; Oh, let thy mercy tune my tongue, And fill my heart with live-ly praise 



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Chil-dren of the heavenly King, As ye jour-ney, sweet - ly sing, Sing, your Saviour's wor-thy praise, Glo - rious in his works and ways. 






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1. I Io-liest breathe an ev'-ning blessing, Ere re -pose our spir - its seal; Sin and want we come con-fess - ing, Thou canst save and thou canst heal. 

2. Tho' the night be dark and drea-ry, Darkness can - not hide from thee; Thou art he who nev - er wea-ry, Watchest where thy people be. 






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8. Tho' de - struc-tion walk a - round us, Tho' the ar - row past us fly; An-gel guards from thee sur-round us, We are safe when thou art nigh. 
4. Should swift death this night o'ertake us, And our couch be - come our tomb, May the morn in heav'n a - wake us, Clad in light and death - less bloom. 



TALLIS' CANNON. L. M. 



Abridged by Ravenscroft, 1621, from Parker's 
Psalter, 1561. Rev. W. H. Havergal's copy. 







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Thy mercies, Lord, shall be my song, My song on them shall ev - er dwell ; To a - ges yet un-born my tongue Thy nev-er fail-ing mer-cies tell. 
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CANTICA LAUDIS. 



ALLAN. L. M. 



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1. The flowery spring, at God's command, Perfumes the air, and paints the land: The summer rays with rig -or shine, To raise the corn, and cheer the vine. 

2. His hand in au-tumn rich - ly pours, Thro' all her coasts, redundant stores ; And winters, soft-cned by his care, No more the face of hor-ror wear. 



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3. The changing seasons, months, and days Demand suc-ces-sive songs of praise ; And be the cheer-ful hom-age paid, With morning light, and evening shade. 

4. And oh, may each harmonious tongue In worlds unknown the praise prolong, And in those brighter courts a - dore, Where days and years revolve no more. 



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1. Great God, in-dulge my humble claim ; Thou art my hope, my joy, my rest ; The glories that compose thy name Stand all engaged to make me blest. 

2. Thou great and good, thou just and wise, Thou art my fa-ther, and my God; And I am thine by sa-cred ties, Thy son, thy servant, bought with blood. 






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ear- ly feet I love t' ap - pear Among thy saints, and seek thy face ; Oft have I seen thy glo - ry there, And felt the power of sovereign grace, 
lift my hands, I'll raise my voice, While I have breath to pray or praise ; This work shall make my heart rejoice, And bless the remnant of my days. 




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1 He lives, the ev - er - last-ing God, Who built the world,who spread the flood; The heavens, with all their ho?t he made, And the dark regions of the dead. 
2. He guides our feet, he guards our way ; His morning smiles a - dorn the day ; He spreads the evening vail, and keeps The si-lent hours, while Is - rael sleeps. 



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3. Is-rael— a name di - vine- ly blest, May rise se - cure, se - cure-ly rest; Thy ho - ly guardian's wake - ful eyes Ad-mit no slumber, nor surprise. 

4. Long as I live, I'll trust his power ; Then in my last, de - part-ing hour, Angels, that trace the air - y road, Shall bear me homeward to my God. 




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L. ill ye people, clap your hands, And shout with triumph while you sing,Of God, who all the earth commands.Of God, who all the earth commands, Of God, the dreadful, mighty God. 
2. The trumpet suclls along the sky ; We hear the joyful, solemn sound ; The righteous God ascends on high,The righteous God ascends on high, And shouts of gladness echo round. 



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3. The Lord, who o'er the earth Itears sway, Sits on Ins throne of holiness ; Tlie heathen now his laws o - bey, The heathen now his laws o - bey, Let all the earth his praise ex - press. 

4. Loud prais-es to Je - ho-vah sing, In hymns of joy his love proclaim ; Sing praises to the heavenly King, Sing praises to the heavenly King, A-dore and bless his sa-cred name. 



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1. O God, thou art my God a-lone ; Ear- lv to thee my soul shall cry, A pil - grim in a land un-known, A thirs-ty land, whose springs are drv. 

2. Thee, in the watch cs of the ninht, When I re-mein-ber on my bed, Thy presence makes the darkness light, Thy guardian wings are round rnv head. 

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3. Bet - ter than life it - self, thy love, Dear -er than all be - side to me; For, whom have I in heaven a - bove, Or what on earth, coin-pared with thee ? 

4. Praise with my heart, my mind, my voice, For all thymer-cy I will give ; My soul shall still in God re-joice, My tongue shall bless thee while I live. 

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1. Give to our God im-mor-tal praise ; Mer-cy and truth are all his ways ; Wonders of grace to God be-long, Ke-peat his mercies in your song. 

2. He built the earth, he spread the sky, And fixed the star-ry lights on high: His mer-cies ev - er shall en-dure, When suns and moons shall shine no more 



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3. He sent his Son with power to save From guilt, and darkness, and the grave ; Wonders of grace to God be-long, Re-peat his mercies in your song. 

4. Give to the Lord of lords re-nown ; The King of kings with glo - ry crown : His mer-cies ev - er shall en-dure, When lords and kings are known no more. 

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1. Just are thy ways, and true thy word, Great Rock of my se - cure a-bode ; Who is a God, be-side the Lord? Or where's a ref-uge like our God V 

2. 'Tis he that girds me with his might, Gives me his ho - ly sword to wield ; And while with sin and hell I fight, Spreads his sal - va-tion for my shield. 



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3. He lives, and blessings crown his reign, The God of my sal - va - tion lives ; The dark de-signs of hell are vain, While heavenly peace my Fa-ther gives. 



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MENVILLE. L. M. 



Arranged from MENDELSSOHN, Sym. No. 8, 
Op. 60, Andante Introduction. 



55 



Andante. 

1. To thee, creat God, I make my prayer, Do thou my sup-pli - ea - tions hear ; Let me not sink, o'erwhelmed in grief, But kindly send my soul rc-lief. 






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2. Oh let me now thy goodness prove, Thy tender mercies, and thy love ; Turn not a - way, O Lord, thy face, But hear, and heal me with thy grace. 
for. 3. So shall my song to thee a - rise, Thy praise shall echo thro' the skies ; Thro' all the earth will I pro - claim The greatness of Je - ho - vahs name. 

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WILLIAM MASON. 



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1. My spir - it sinks with - in me, Lord, But I will call thy name to mind, And times of past dis-tress re-cord, When I have found my God was kind. 

2. Yet will the Lord com-mand his love, When I ad - dress his throne bv day, Nor in the night his grace remove ; The night shall hear me sing and pray. 

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3. I'll chide my heart, that sinks so low; Why should my soul in-dulge in grief ? Hope in the Lord, and praise him too ; He is my rest, my sure re - lief. 

4. O God, thou art my hope, my joy; Thy light and truth shall guide me still ; Thy word shall my best thoughts employ, And lead me to thine heavenly hill. 



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March to the gates of endless joy, Where Jesus thy great Captain's gone. \ 2. Hell and thy sin3 re-sist thy course ; But hell and sin are vanquished foes ; Thy Je-sus nailed them to the cross, 









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„ ( Then let my soul march boldly on,Press forward to the heavenly gate : ) 
'( There peace and joy eternal reign, And glittering robes for conquerors wait, j 4. There shall I wear a starry crown, And triumph in al -migh-ty grace; While all the armies of the skies 



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CAREW. L. M. 

Allegretto. 



Arranged from MENDELSSOHN. Sym. No. 3, Op 56. 
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2. Well he re-members all our sighs, His love exceeds our best de - serts ; His love ac - cepts the sac - ri - fice. 

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3. Save us, O Lord, from sla-vish fear, And let our hopes be firm and strong, Till thy sal - va-tion shall ap-pcar, 



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ICKTON. L. M. 



1. God in his earth-ly tem-ple lays, Founda - tion for his heavenly praise ; He likes the tents of Ja-cob well, But still in Zi - on loves to dwell. 



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2. His mer-cy vis - its eve - ry house That pay their night and morning vows ; But makes a more delight-ful stay, Where churches meet to praise and pray. 

3. What glories were de-scribed of old ! What wonders are of Zi - on told ! Thou ci - ty of our God be - low, Thv fame shall all the na-tions know. 



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1 Loud ha]-!e - lu - jahs to the Lord, From distant worlds where creatures dwell, Let heaven begin the solemn word, Let heaven begin the sol - emn word, And sound it dread-ful 
2. Wide as his vast do - min-ion lies, Make the Cre-a-tor's name be known, Loud as his thunder shout his praise, Loud as his thunder shout his praise, And sound it lof - ty 




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3. Je- hovah ! 'tis a glorious word, O, may it dwell on every tongue ; But saints, who best have known the Lord, But saints, who best have known the Lord, Are hound to raise the 

4. Speak of the wonders of that love, Which Gabriel plays on eve-ry chord, Krom all be-low, and all a - bove. Loud hal-le-lu -jahs to the Lord ! Loud lial-le - lu - jahs 




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Hal - le - lu-jahs, Hal -le - lu-jahs, Loud hal-le - lu-jahs to the Lord. 

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Hal-le-lu-jahs, Hal-le - lu-jahs, Loud hal-le - lu - ; ahs to the Lord. 




Hal - le - lu-jahs, Hal - le - lu-jahs, Loud hal-le - lu - jahs to the Lord. 



1. (Sweet is the work, my God, my King, To praise thy name, give 
(To show thy love by mornin<» light, And talk of all thy 




3. ( My heart shall triumph in my Lord, And bless his works and 
\ Thy works of grace,how bright they shine! How deep thy coun-sels, 



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low. And every power find sweet employ , In that e-ternal world of joy, And every power find sweet employ, In that e - ter - nal world of joy. 



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1. Come, weary souls, with sin oppessed, Oh come! accept the promised rest : The Saviour's gracious call o - bey, And cast your gloo - my fears a - way. 



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Oppressed with guilt — a painful load, Oh come, and bow be-fore your God ! Di-vine compassion, mighty love, Will' all 'he pain - ful load re - move. 
3. Here mercy's boundless ocean flows, To cleanse your guilt — and heal your woes ; Here's pardon, life, and endless peace — How rich the gift ! — how free the grace ! 



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KELWER. L. M. 



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1. Sov'reign of worlds ! display thy pow'r, 

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Oh bid the morn-ing star a - rise, Oh point the heathen to the skies. 



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2. Set up thy throne where Sa - tan reigns, In western wilds and heathen plains, Far let the gospel's sound be known ; Make thou the u - ni-verse thine own. 

3. Speak ! and the world shall hear thy voice : Speak ! and the desert shall re - joice : Scatter the gloom of heathen night, Bid every na - tion hail the light. 



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1. Great Source of life, our souls con-fess The va-rious rich-es of thy grace ; Crowned with thy mercies we re-joice, And in thy praise ex -alt our voice. 

2. Thy ten-der hand re-stores our breath,When trembling on the verge of death ; It gent-ly wipes a - way our tears, And lengthens life to fu - ture rears. 



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3. These lives are sa-cred to the Lord, By thee up- held, by thee restored; And while our hours re-new their race, We still would walk be - fore thy face. 

4. So, when our souls by thee are led Thro' unknown re-gions of the dead, With joy tri-umphant they shall move To seats of no - bier life a - bove. 



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SELBY. L. M. 



61 



1. Sons ol the mighty! rise, andbringYour offerings to th' e-ter-nal King: ( 

2. His word, all powerful to ful - fil Th' e-ter-nal counsels of his will, V 



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I, Sons of the mighty! rise, andbringYour ofTerings to th' e-ter-nal King: Own 'tis Jehovah, while you rise, Your glo-ry and your strength supplies, Your| 

Th' e-ter-nal counsels of his will, With awful ina-jes - ty arrayed, Subdues the world his hand has made, Siibdui 

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glory and your strength supplies, 
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3 The mountains bow.the cedar9 rend.Lo ! at his high command they bend ; So thro' the world his gospel ran, And bowed the rebel heart of man, And bowed the reb - el 
4, His word, like lightning from the skies, Strikes deep.and quick conviction flies ; The nations tremble and adore,Thro' earth, to its re-motest shore, Thro' earth, to its re - 



heart of man. 
mot-est shore. 



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5. Jesus is King ! enthroned on high, He reigns thro' all e-ter-ni - ty ! His glo - ry shall his church increase, With strength divine. and endless peace, With strength divine, &.C. 



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Gently, smoothly. 



THORPE. L. M. 



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1. Up to the fields where angels lie, And liv - ing wa-ters gent-ly roll, Fain would my thoughts ascend on high, But sin hangs hea-vy on my soul. 



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2. Oh might I once mount up and see The glo - ries of th'e - ter-nal skies! How vain a thing this world would be ! How empty all its fleeting joys. 

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3. Great All in All! e - ter - nal King ! Let me but view thy love-ly face. And all my powers shall bow and sing Thine endless grandeur and thy grace. 

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, Oh render thanks to God above, The fountain of e - ter-nal love ; > 2. Who can his mighty deeds express, Not on-ly vast, but number -less? 



Whose mercy firm thro' a-ges past, Has stood, and shall for-ev - er last 

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„ 5 Ex-tend to me that favor, Lord, Thou to thy cho - sen dost af-ford; > 
' \ When thou return' st to set them free, Let thy salva -tion vis -it me. \ 




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4. Oh render thanks to God a-bove, The fountain of e- ter-nal love; 



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, (Bless, O my soul, the liv-ing God, Let all the powers with-in me join In work and worship so di-vine. 

i Call home thy tho'ts that rove a-(omi«)broad ; 

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2 (Bless, O my soul, the God of grace 
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i Tis he, my soul, that sent his Son He owns the ran-som, and forgives The hour-ly fol-lies of our lives. 

j To die for crimes which thou hast done: 

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■ Let eve-ry land his pow'r confess, 

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My heart and tongue with rapture join, In work and worship so di-vine. 



GRAY. L. M. 



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1. praise the Lord in that blest place, From whence his goodness largely flows; Praise him in heaven, where he his face Unveiled in per-fect glo - 
2.1*111180 him for all the mighty acts, Which he in our behalf hath done ; His kindness this re - turn ex-acts, With which our praise should e • 




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3. Let all who vi-tal breath enjoy, The breath he doth to them afford, In just re - turns of praise em ploy; Let eve-ry creature praise the Lord, Let 

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EPPING. L. M. 

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1 . We all, Lord, have gone astray, And wandered from tli y heavenly way ; The wilds of sin our feet have trod, Far from the paths of thee on 

2. Hear oajgrea t Shepherd of thy sheep ! Our wanderings heal,our footsteps keep ; We seek thy sheltering fold again,Nor shall we seek thce,Lord,in vain. 




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3. Teach us to know and love thy way; And grant, to life's remotest dav, Bv thine unerring guidance led, Our willing feet thv paths mav tread. 

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64 HAY LUTON. L. M. 

Moderate). 

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1. Je - ho - vah reigns, your tribute bring ; Proclaim the Lord, th' e-ter-nal King; Crown him, ye saints, with holy joy, His arm shall all your foes des-troy. 

2. Thou, Lord, ere yet the humble mind Had formed to prayer the wish designed, Hast heard the secret sigh a - rise, While, swift to aid, thy mer - cy flies. 



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3. Thy spir - it shall our hearts prepare ; Thine ear shall listen to our prayer; Thou,righteous Judge! thou Power divine ! On thee the fatherless re - cline. 

4. The Lord shall save th' af-flict-ed breast, His arm shall vin-di-cate th'oppressed ; Earth's mightiest tyrant feel his power,Nor sin, nor Satan grieve them more. 



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1. A-wake, our souls,away our fears, Let eve-ry trembling thought begone; Awake, and run the heavenly race, And put a cheer - ful cour - acre on 

2. True, 'tis a strait and thorny road, And mor-tal spir - its tire and faint ; But they for- get the mi gh-ty God, Who feeds the strength of eve - ry saint;- 




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3. The mighty God, whose matchless power Is ev-er new, and ev-er young ; And firm en-dures, while endless years Their ev-er - last - ing cir - cles run. 

4. From thee, the o - ver-flowing spring, Our souls shall drink a full supply ; While those who trust their native strength, Shall mel t awa y, and droop, and die. 



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5. Swift as an ea -gle cuts the air, We'll mount a - loft to thine a-bode; On wings of love our souls shall fly, Nor tire a- mid the heaven-ly road. 







ROE. L. M. 



Arranged from BOBEBT SCHUMANN. 



65 



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1. Je -sus, where'er thy people meet, There they be-hold thy mer - cy - seat ; Where'er they seek thee, thou art found, And eve-ry place is hallowed ground. 

2. For thou, within no walls confined, In - - hab - it - est the hum - ble mind ; Such ev- er bring thee where they come, And go - ing take thee to their home. 






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3. Great Shepherd of thy chosen few, Thy for-mer mer-cies here re - new ; Hereto our waiting hearts pro-claim The sweetness of thy sav - inj; name. 




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1. To thee great God, I make my pray'r, Do thou my sup-pli - ca - tions hear : Let me not sink o'erwbelm'd in grief, But kind-ly send my soul re - lief. 

2. Oh let me now thy goodness prove, Thv ten-dcr mercies and thv love ; Turn not a-way, O Lord, thy face, But hear and heal me with thy grace. 

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3. So shall my song to thee a - rise, Thy praise shall echo thro' the skies : Thro' all the earth will I pro- claim The great-ness of Je - - ho - vah'sname. 

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[9] * TAis fune may be sung in the relative major, the sign of which will be three additional sharps. The small notes in the last measure give a different ending, and may be sung in alternate stanzas. 



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1. God of my life, to thee be - long, The grateful heart, the joy - ful song ; Touched by thy love, each tuneful chord Resounds the goodness of the Lord. 






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2. Thou hast preserved my fleet-ing breath, And chased the gloomy shades of death ; The venomed arrows vain - ly fly, While God, our great de - li v-erer's nigh. 

Ser. No. 2, for third ntania. 



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5. So shall thy praise em - ploy my breath Thro' life, and in the arms of death, My soul, the pleasant theme pro-long ; Then rise to aid th' an - gel - ic song 



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Arranged from FR. SCHUBERT. 



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3. Yet why, dear Lord, this ten»- der care? Why does thy hand so kind-ly rear A use-less cumberer of the ground, On which so lit- tie fruit is found ? 

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4. Still let the bar - ren fig - tree stand, Up-held and fostered by thy hand ; And let its fruit and ver-dure be A grate-ful trib - ute, Lord, to thee. 

See No. 1, for fifth stanza. 

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Arranged from MENDELSSOHN'S Athalie. 07 



8s&4. 1. Cre-ate, God, my powers a - new, Make my whole heart sin-cert- ami true; Oh cast me not in wrath a -way, Nor let thy soul-enlivening ray. Still cease to shine. 
•_'. I.', -t . .rt ■' thv ! 'a - vtlr, bliss di - vine, Those heavenly joys that once were mine ; Let thy good Spir-it, kind and free, Uphold and guide my step- to thee, | hou God of love. 



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3. Then will I teach thy sa-cred ways: With ho - ly zeal pro-claim thy praise; Till sin net" leave the dangerous rood, Fofsake their sins ,nnd turn to God With hearts sincere. 
4 i >h cleanse my guilt, and heal my pain; Re-move the blood-pol - hit- dl stain: — Then shall mv heart a - dor -ing trace, My Saviour (!od,the bound 1 I hat flows from thee. 

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l. M. Oh ren-der thanks to God a - bove, The fountain of e - ter - nal love ; Whose mercy firm thro' a - ges past, Has stood, and shall for - ev -er last. 



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VINTELL. L. M., or 8s & 4* 



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1. With one consent, let all the earth, To God their cheerful voices raise ; Glad homage pay, with aw-ful mirth, And sing be - fore him (Omit.) songs., of praise. 

j Convinced that he is God a-lone: From whom both we and all proceed ; We, whom lie chooses for his own, The flock which he vouch -safes to feed. 




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3. Oh en-ter then his temple gate, Thence to his courts devoutly press; And still your grateful hymns repeat, And still his name with (Omit.) prais - e9 bless. 

4. For he's the Lord, supremely good, His mercy is for-ev-er sure: His truth, which always firmly stood, To endless a - -ges shall--" en-dure. 



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Maestoso. With energy 

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WOODS. L. M. DOUBLE. 




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} Al - rea - dy has the dawn be-gun, Which marks at hand the ris - ing sun ! $ 2. ' Be-hold the way!' ye heralds, cry : Spare not, but lift your voi-ces high 



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( 3. ' Be - hold the way to Zi-on's hill, Where Is-rael's God de-lights to dwell ! > 

| He fix - es there his lof - ty throne, And calls the sa-cred place his own.' ) 4. The north gives up, the south no more Keeps back her conse-crated store ; 



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5. Aus - picious dawn, thy ris-ing ray With joy wo view and hail the day ; Great Sun of Righteousness a-rise, And fill the world with glad surprise. 

Arranged from LEOPOLD LENZ. 



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Convey the sound from pole to pole,' Glad tidings to the captive soul. 






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1. All power and grace to God belong; He is my strength.and he my song : 

2. Lo ! ris - ins from the tents of men, The voice of joy resounds again : 

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3. His own right hand its strength displays, In acts of val-or and of grace. 

4. For us he conquers, tho' he dies ; Behold the mighty Saviour rise ! 



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He comes, my Saviour,from his throne, He comes to bring salvation down, He comes, . 
His saints with him the triumph claim, And shout salvation to his name, His saints . . 



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with him the tri -umph claim, And shout salvation to his name. 



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The cross, the tomb, the throne, declare How vast his power and glory are, The cross, 
His saints with him the triumph claim,And shout salvation to his name, His saints 

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1. Oh how de - light-ful is the road That guides us to thy tem - pie, Lord ! With joy we vis - it thine a - bode, And seek the treasures of thy word. 



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2. Oh! heavenly treasures ! glorious light ! From ancient sag-es long concealed ; Till Christ restored the feeble sight, And God's unchanging word revealed. 



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1. all j'e people, clap your hands, And shout with triumph while you sing Of God, who all the earth commands, Of God the dread-ful rnight-y King. 

2. The trumpet swells a - long the sky; We hear the joy - ful, sol-emn sound ; The righteous God ascends on high, And shouts of gladness ech - o round. 



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3. The Lord who o'er the earth bears sway, Sits on his throne of ho - li - ness ; The heathen now his laws o - bey : Let all the earth his praise express. 

4. Loud praises to Je - ho - vah sing, In hymns of joy his love proclaim ; Sing praises to the heavenly King, A- dore and bless his sacred name. 

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1. Ye migh-ty ru-lers of the land, Give praise and glo-ry to the Lord ; And while before his throne ye stand, His great and power-ful acts re -cord. 

2. Oh ren-der un - to God a - bove The hon-ors which to him be-long ; And in the tern -pie of his love, Let wor - ship flow from eve-ry tongue. 






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3. His voice is heard the earth a-round, When thro' the heavens his thunders roll ; The troubled ocean hears the sound, And yields it -self to his con - trol. 

4. When he up - on the lightning rides, His voice in loud-est thunder speaks ; The fie - ry el - e-ment di- vides, And earth to its deep cen-tre shakes. 






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5. God on the floods has fixed his throne, His government shall nev-er cease ; He shall his power and strength make known, And bless his chosen sons with peace. 



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ILLERS. L. M. 



71 




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1. Come, sa-cred Spirit, from a - bove, And fill tbc cold-est heart with love : Oh ! turn to flesh the flint - y stone, And let thy sovereign power be known. 




2. Sppak thou, and from the haughtiest eyes Shall floods of con-trite sor-rowrise; While all their glowing souls are borneTo seek that grace which now thcv^rorn. 

3. Oh! let a ho - ly flock a - wait, In crouds a-round thy tem-ple gate ! Each prcs-sing on with zeal to be A liv-ing sac-ri-fice to thee. 



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Composed by MAHTIX LUTHER. 



1. Great is the Lord ! what tongue can frame An hon-or e-qual to his name? How aw -ful are his glorious ways! The Lord is dreadful in his praise ! The Lord is dreadful in his praise! 

2. The world's foun-da-tions bv his hand Were laid, and shall forever stand; The swelling billows know their bound, While to his praise thev roll around, While to his praise they roll around. 

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3. Vast are thy works, al-migh-ty Lord '. All na-ture rests up-on thy word; And clouds, and storms, and fire obey Thy wise and all-controlling sway, Thy wise and all-controlling 

4. Thy glo - ry, fear-less of de-cline, Thy glo-ry, Lord, shall ever shine: Thy praise shall still our breath employ.Till we shall rise to end-less joy, Till we shall rise to end-less joy. 



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This is a fine tune for unisonous singing : the key of C may bt better than that of D. Nothing in music can be more sublime than such a Choral sung in unison by a large num itr i oices, uritk 
full organ accompaniment. 



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5 High o'er the heavens,supreme,alone, Th' eternal Lord prepares his throne ; ) 
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Ye angels, who in might e-xcel, Who do his will, who hear his voice, 



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\ Bless ye the Lord, proclaim his state, Ye heavenly hosts, who round him wait, , 
\ Quick to perform his acts of might, His pleasure vour supreme delight. \ 4. Bless ye the Lord,his works around! Creation, with his praise resound ! My soul, the general chorus join, 

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And bless the Lord in songs divinc,And bless the Lord in songs divine. 
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REYNOLDS. 

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DEAN. L. M. 3. 73 

1. Hark, from the cross a voice of peace Bids Sinai's aw - ful thun-ders cease, Sinner ! that voice ol love o * - bey, From Cbriat the true, the liv - ing way. 



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2. How eke his presence wilt thou bear When he in judgment shall ap- pear? When alighted love to wrath shall turn, And all the earth like Si - - - nai burn. 

3. Now from the cross a voice of peace Bids Sinai's aw - l'ul thunder cease, O sinner, while 'tis call'd to - day, That voice of saving love---- o - - bey. 



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1. Breathe, Holy Spir-it, from :i -hove, Un - til our hearts with fer - vor glow: Oh, kin-die there a Sa-viour's love, True sym-pa- thy with hu - man wo. 



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2. Bid our con - flict-ing passions cease. And terror from each con-science flee ; Oh, speak to eve - rv bo-som peace, Unknown to all who know not thee. 
B. Give us to taste thy heavenly joy, Our hopes to brightest nlo - ry raise ; Guide us to bliss without al - loy, And tune our hearts to endle i 






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1. The Lord in Zi-on ev - er reigns, And o'er her holds hts guardian hand ; Her wor - ship and her laws maintains, Which, like him-self, unmoved shall stand. 

2. Oh come, behold what he has done, Whom we delight to call our Lord ; The vict' - ries, which his arm has won ; And faith - ful - ly his deeds record. 



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J. This frame, O God, these no-ble powers, To thy cre-a-ting hand I owe; Thy prov - i-dence preserves me safe, And crowns my every wish below. 
2. Oft in the vis-ions of the night, My thoughts o'er all thy mercies rove ; And, eve- ry midnight wakeful hour, I trace the won-ders of thy love. 



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3. The pleas-ing, un-ex - hausted theme Each ris - ing morn my soul pursues ; In fervent prayer ascends to thee, And still her grateful song renews. 

4. Thy mercies, Lord, thro' endless years, Shall all my raptured powers employ ; Yet end-less years will ou - ly swell My wonder, grat- i - tude, and joy. 



Andante. With gentle and easy flow. 



WESSEN. L. M. double. 



Arranged from an Itnlinn Melody. 



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pain-ful load, Oh come, and buw be - (ore your God 



Di - vine compassion, might-y love, Will all the painful load re - move 



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3. Bere mercy's bouodleaa ocean flows, To cleans your guilt, and heal your woes; Here's pardon life and endless peace, How rich the gift how free the grace. 
Here's pardon, life, and endless peace, How rich the gift how free the grace. 

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1. Great God, at-tend, while Zi - on sings The joy that from thy presence springs-: To spend one day with thee on earth Exceeds a thousand days of mirth. 

2. Might I en -joy the mean-est place With - in thy house, O God of grace, Not tents of ease, nor thrones of pow'r Should tempt my feet to leave thy door. 



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8. God is our sun, he makes our day ; God is our shield, he guards our way From all th' assaults of hell and sin ; From foes without and foes with-in. 
4. All need-ful grace will God be -stow, And crown that grace with glory too: He gives us all things, and withholds Xo re - al good from up-right souls 



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5. O God, our King, whose sovereign sway The glorious host of heav'n o - bey, Display thy grace, ex - ert thy pow'r, Till all on earth thy name a - dore. 



VEVAY. L. M. 




Arranged from LEOPOLD LENZ. 



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1. My opening eyes with rapture see The dawn of thy return-ing dny; My thoughts,0 God,ascend to thee,While thus my early vows I pay,Wlvile thus my ear - ly vows I pay. 

2. I yield my heart to thee a - lone, Nor would receive another guest: E - ter-nal King! erect thy throne, And reign sole monarch in my breast,And reign sole mon-arch in my breast. 






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3. Oh hid this trifling world re-tire, And drive each carnal tho't away; Nor let me feel one vain de-sire, One sinful thought, thro' all the day, One sin - fhl thought, thro' all the day. 

4. Then, to thy courts when I repair,My soul shall rise on joy-ful wing, The wonders of thy love declare, And join the strains which angels sing,And join the strains which an-gels sing. 




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1. Lord, thou hast seen my soul sincere, Hast made thy truth and love appear ; Be - fore mine eyes I set thy laws, And thou hast owned my righteous cause. 

2. What sore temptations broke my rest! What wars and stragglings in my breast ! But thro' thy grace, that reigns within, I guard against my dar- ling 6in. 



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3. That sin, that close be-sets me still, That works and strives against my will, When shall thy Spir-it's sovereign power Destroy it that it rise no more? 

4. With an im-par-tial hand, the Lord Deals out to inor-tals their re - ward : The kind and faith-fiil souls shall find A God more faithful, and more kind. 






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5. The just and pure shall ev-er say, Thou art more pure, more just than they : But men that love re-vengc shall know God hath an arm of vengeance too. 



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VALENZ. L. M. 



Arranged from R. GLUCK. 



77 



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1. Blest is the man, for - ev - er blest, Whose guilt is pardoned by his God, Whose sins with sorrow arc confessed, And covered with his Saviour's blood. 
S. From guile his heart and lips are free : His hum - ble joy, his ho - ly fear, With deep repentance well a - gree, And join to prove his faith sin-cere. 



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i. 1. Hark, hark ! tin- gospel trumpet sounds, Thro' earth and heaven the ech - o bounds; Par-don and peace by .Te - sus' Wood! Sinners MB reconciled to Go di - vine. 

2. Come, stnners,hear the joy- fu] news, Nor longer dare the grace re-fuse; Mer - ey and jus - rice here com-bine, Goodness and tnith haniKmiou> join,'!' in v;:e you ni-ar. 



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3. Te sablts in glory, strike the lyre; Ye mortals, catch the sa - cred fire; Let both the Sav-iour's love pro claim — Forever worthy b the [.a- praise. 

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. ( Je - sus shall reign where'er the sun Doth his sue - ces-sive joyr-neys run ; \ 
' \ His kingdom stretch from shore to shore, Till moon shall wax and wane no more. \ 2. For him shall endless prayer be 



made, And praises throng to crown his head ; 



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, Peo - pie and realms of every tongue Dwell on his love with sweetest song ; 7 



And in-fant voi-ces shall proclaim Their ear-ly bless-ings on his name. ) 4.Blessings abound where'er he reigns ; The joy- ful prisoner bursts his chains; 



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His name, like sweet perfume, shall rise With eve-ry morning sac - ri - fice, His name, like sweet perfume, shall rise,With every morn-ing sac - ri - fice. 



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Thewea-ry find e - ter-nal rest, And all the sons of want are blest, The wea - ry find e - ter - nal rest, And all the sons of want are blest. 



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1. Come, Ho-ly Spir- it, calm each mind. And fit us to approach our God ; Re-move each vain, each worldly thought, And lead us to thy bleat a -bale. 

2. Hast thou im - part-ed to our souls A liv-ing spark of ho - ly fire ? Oh ! kin-die now the sa-cred flame; Make us to burn with [jure de-sire. 



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3. Still brighter faith and hope impart, And let us now our Saviour see ; Oh ! soothe and cheer each burdened heart, And bid our spir-its rest in thee. 

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1. Thine earthly Sabbaths,Lord, we love, But there's a no-blor rest a - bove ; To that our longing souls as-pire.With cheerful hope, and strong de-sire. 

2. No more fa-tigue, no more distress.Nor sin, nor death shall reach the place ; No groan shall mingle with the songs, Which warble from im - mor - tal tongues. 

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3. No rude a-larms of raging foes. No cares to break the lonir repose ; No midnight shade, no clouded .sun, Rut sa - cred, high e - tor - nal noon. 

4. Thine earthly Sabbaths,Lord, we love.But there's a no-blcr rest a-bove ; To that our longing souls as - pire,With cheer-ful hope and strong de-sire, 



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ROTIIEN. L. M. 



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1. Great Source of being and of love ! Thou waterest all the worlds above ; And all the joys which mortals know,From thine exhaustless fountain flow,From thine exhaustless foun-tain flow. 

2. A sacred spring, at thy command, From Zion's mount, in Canaan's land, Beside thv temple cleaves the ground,And pours its limpid stream around, And pours its lim-pid stream a-round. 

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3. This gentle stream, with sudden force, Swells to a riv - er in its course ; Thro' desert realms its windings play, And scatters blessings 

4. Close bv its banks, in order fair, The blooming trees of life appear; Their blossoms fragrant odors, give, And on their fruit the 



all the way, And scatters bless-incrs 
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5. Flow, wondrous stream ! with glory crowned, Flow on to earth's remotest bound ; And bear us, on thy gentle wave ; To him who all thy virtues gave, To him who all thy vir - tues gave. 



Recitando. 



IIUBBARDSTON. L. M. 




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1. Ye Christian he-roes, go proclaim Sal-va-tion in Im - man-uel's name ; To dis-tant climes the tidings bear, And plant the rose of Shar - ron there. 

2. He'll shield you with a wall of fire — With ho -ly zeal your hearts in-spire ; Bid rag-ing winds their fu-ry cease, And calm the sav -age breast to peace. 



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3. And when our la-bors all are o'er, Then shall we part to meet no more ; Meet, with the blood-bought throng to fall, And crown our Jesus, Lord of all. 

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BRENVILLE. L. M. HI 

l. Praise, ever-Iaai-ing praise be paid ro him who earth's foun-da-tionfl laid; Praise to the God wh strong decrees, Sway the crea tion us he please. 

3. Praise to the goodness of the Lord, Who roles his peo- pie by his word; And there, as strong as 1 1 1 -= decrees, Reveals his kind - - - est proam-es 

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3. Whence then should doubts and fears arise? Why trickling sorrows drown our <\ r-. v Slowly, :i - las ! the mind receives The comforts that . 

4. Oh for a strong, a last - ing faith ! To cred-it what th' Al-migh - ty saith 1 T embrace the messagW of his Son, And call the joys 



. our Maker frives. 
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5. Then, should the earth's foundations shake. And all the wheels of na-ture break, Our steady souls shall fear no more Than solid rocks 

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1. Now let my son], o- ter-n:il King! To thee its grateful tribute brine; My knee with humble homage bow ; My tongue perform its solemn vow,My tongue perform its solemn vow. 

2. All na-turo sings thy boundless love, In worlds below, and worlds above ; But In thy blessed word I trace. lii-vin-cr wonders of thy grace, Di lin m midisn of thy grace. 






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3. There what delight- fa] troths I read! There I behold the Saviour bleed : His name salutes my listening ear, Revives my heart,and cheeks my fear,Be vivos my heart,and checks my ftar. 

m my grateful passions high, And points to mansions in the -ky.And pointa to mansions in the sky 



4. There Je - sns bids my s o rrows cease. And gives mv laboring conscience peace; Raises 



6. For 



love like this, oh let my song, Thro' endless years, thy praise prolong; Let distant climes thy name adore,Till time and nature are no more, Till time and na-ture are no more. 



82 



FERNEY. L. M. 



Allesrelto Motlernlo. 



AiTanged from MICHAEL HAYDN. 



1. Lon<T as I live, all - bounteous Lord ! My song thy glo-ries shall re -cord ; Thy praise, my God, shall fill the strain, While life or 

2. Sweet are the thoughts which fill my breast, When on thy various works they rest : God, my Cre - a - tor, lifts my voice : In God, my 



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3. Soon shall his arm his foes dismay, And sweep the guilty race a - way : And while his church his power adore, The wick - ed sink to 

4. Then, O my soul, Je - ho-vah bless : His prov - i-dence and grace confess : Let all his works their trib-ute raise, And tri - umph in Je 

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The heavens declare thy glo - ry, Lord, In eve-ry star thy wisdom shines ; ) 

But when our eyes be - hold thy word. We read thy name in fair - er lines. } 2. The roll-ing sun, the changing light, And nights, and days, thy power confess ; 

But that blest vol-ume thou hast writ, Reveals thy jus-tice and thy grace. 



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Sun, moon, and stars, con-vey thy praise Round all the earth, and never stand ; ) 

gan its race, It touched and glanced on every land. ) 4 Nor shall thy spreading gos-pel rest, Till thro' the world thy truth has run ; 



So when thy truth be 
Till Christ has all the 



na - tions blest.Which see the light, or feel thfe sun. 






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> ( Great Sun of Righ-teous-ness, arise ! Oh bless the world with heavenly light ! \ 

(Thy gos - pel makes the sim - pie wise,Thy laws are pure, thy judgments right. ) 6. Thy noblest wonders here we view, 
Lord, cleanse my sins, my soul re-new, And make thy word my guide to heaven. 



In souls renewed and sins forgiven : 



Motlrrnto. 



GLEASON. L. M. 



Arranged from FR. SCHTRKRT. 



83 



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1. Wait, O my soul, thy Maker's will; Tu-multuous passions all be still! Nor let a murm'ring tho't a - rise, His ways are just, his coun-sels wise. 
'_'. He in the thick-eat darkness dwells, Performs his work, the cause con-eeals; But, tho' his methods are un-known, Judgment and truth support his throne. 






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-'. Wait, then, my soul, sub - missive wait, Prostrate be - fore his aw - ful seat : 'Midst all the ter-rors of hii 



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rod; Still trust a wise and gra-cioua'God. 



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ULARENS. L. M. 



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1. I/)rd, 1 will bless thee all my days: Thy praise shall dwell up-on my tongue ; My soul shall glo - ry in thy grace. While saints rejoice to hear the song. 
•_'. t cmie. ma<;-ni - fv the Lord with me ; Let eve - rv heart ex - alt his name ; I sought th' eter - nal God, and he Has not exposed niv hope to shame. 

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.">. 1 told him all my si - lent grief. My secret groaning reached his ears ; He gave my in - ward pains re - Kef, And calmed the tu-mult of my fears, 
■t His ho- ly an gels pitch their tents A -round the men who serve the Lord ; Oh tear and love him, all his saints, Ac - cept his grace, and trust his word. 






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EDWARDS. L. M. 

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1. Thou great In - struct-er, lest I strav, Oh teach my cr - - rin<j feet thy way ! Thy truth, withev-er fresh de-light, Shall guide mv doubtful steps a-right. 



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2. How oft my heart's af- fections yield, And wander o'er the world's wide field !Mv rov - ing passions, Lord, reclaim; U-nite them all to fear thy name. 

3. Then, to my God, my heart and tongue, With all their powers, shall raise the song: On earth thy glories I'll < 



de-clare, Till heaven th' immortal notes shall hear. 



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ATTLEFIELD, 



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1. With all my powers of heart and tongue, I'll praise my Maker in my song; An - gels shall hear the notes I raise, Approve the song, and join the praise. 

2. To God I cried, when troubles rose ; He heard me, and subdued my foes; He did my ris-ing fears con-trol, Ana strength diffused thro' (Omit.) all my soul. 






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3. A- mid a thousand snares I stand, Up - held and guarded by thy 1 "hand; Thy words ray fainting soul "re-vive, And keep my dy-ing faith a^live. 

4. I'll sing thy truth and mcr - cy, Lord ; I'll sing the wonders of tliy word: Not all the "works and names below, So much thy power and (Omit.) glo - ry show. 



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DAL A. L. M. 



Rev. W. H. HAVERGAL. England. 



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hat arc those soul reviving strains, Which echo thus from Salem's plains ? What anthems loud.and louder still, So sweetly sound from Sion's kill ? Ho - sanna, Hosanna, Hosanna, A 
! 'tic on infant chorus sings, Boeanna to the Kingofkings: The Saviour comes ! and babes proclaim Salvation,sent in Jesus' name. 

in f C'r«'s. ^=- Ilo-anna, Ho - sanna, Ilosan-na, Hosauna, A - m 



3. Nor theM alone their voice shalTraise,For we will join this song of praise; Still Israel's children forward press To hail the Lord their righteousn 

1. Ifeseiah's name shall joy impart, .Vlike to Jew and Gentile heart: tie bled far ih, he bled for you, And we will sing hosannas too. Hosanna, Hosanna, Ho-san-na, Hosan-na, Hosanna, A - men. 



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6. Proclaim liosamuvs loud and clear,See David's Son and Lord appear ! All praise on earth to him be given, And glory skout thro' kighest keaven ! Ho - sanna, Hosan-na, Hosan-na, A - men 



Moilrrato. 



LAUPEN. L. M. 



Arranged from a Russian Melody. 






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1. God in hi.s earth-ly tem-ple lays Founda-tion for his heavenly praise ; He likes the tents of Ja-eob well, But still in Zi -on loves to dwell. 
•2. His merry vis - its eve - ry house, That pay their night and morning vows ; But makes a more de-light-ful stay, Where churches meet to praise and pray. 






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3. What glories were de-scribed of old! What wonders are of Zi - on told! Thou ci - ty 



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of our God be - low, Thy fame shall all the nations know 

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( Blest wlio with generous pi - ty glows, Who learns to feel an - oth-er's woes; ) 
(Bows to the poor man's wants his ear,And wipes the helpless or-phan's tear: S 

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In eve - ry want, in eve - ry wo, Him-self thy pi - 



ty Lord, shall know. 






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( Thy love his life shall guard, thy hand Give to his lot the cho - sen land: \ 
\ Nor leave him, in the dread-ful dav, To un - re -lent-ing foes a prey. \ 



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In eve- ry want, in eve-ry wo, Him - self thy pi - ty, Lord, shall know. 

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Allegro Maestoso. Energetic. 



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Praise ye the Lord, let praise employ, In his own courts your songs of jo 7; > 
The spacious fir - ma - ment around, Shall ech - o back the joy - ful sound. ) 



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„ ( A-wake the trumpet's lof - ty sound, To spread your sacred pleasure round; 
' j A-wake each voice, and strike each string, And to the sol-emn or - gan sing. 
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2. Re-count his works in strains divine, His wondrous works how brightthey shine! ( Praise him for all his migh - ty deeds, ) 'Whose greatness all your praise exceeds. 

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4. Let all, whom life and breath inspire, At - tend, and join the bliss ful choir; ( But chief- ly ye, who know his word, ? A-dore, and love, and praise the Lord. 

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ELWELL. L. M. 



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1. Come, Ho- ly Spirit, calm each mind, And fit us to approach our God; Remove each vain, each worldly tho't, And lead us to thy blest a - bode. 

2. Hast thou im - part-ed to our souls A liv - ing spark of ho - ly fire? Oh ; kindle now the sa-cred flame ; Make us to burn with pure de -sire 






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3. Still brighter faith and hope im - part, And let us now our Sa-viour see : Oh ! soothe and cheer each burden'd heart, And bid our spir- its rest in thee. 

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*^ ( The spa-cious fir - mament on high, With all the blue e - the-real sky, \ 

• j And spangled heavens, a shining frame, Their great O-rig - i - nal pro - claim. J 2.Th'unwearied sun from day to day, Does his Cre - a - tor's power display, 






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K Soon as the evening shades prevail, The moon takes up the wondrous tale, ) 

) And ni^ht-ly to the listening earth, Repeats the stp - ry of her birth ; | 4. While all the stars that round her burn, And all the plan-ets in their turn, 

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nn silence all Move round this dark terrestrial ball;) 



( What tho' in sol-emn silence all Move round this dark terrestrial ball;) 

I What tho' nor re - al voice, nor sound A- mid their ra-diant orbs be found ; f 6. In reason's ear they all re - joice, And ut - ter forth a glorious voice ; 



And publish -es to evc-ry land The work of an al-migh-ty hand, The work of an al - mighty hand 



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1. All power and grace to God belong ; 

2. Lo I ris-ing from the tents of men, 



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For - ev - er singing as they shine, " The hand that made us is Divine, The' hand that made us is Di-vine." 



3. His own right hand its strength displays, 

4. For us he conquers, though he dies : 

6 3 13 



Arranged from 0. H. RINK. 




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89 

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Be is my strength, and he my song; He cornea, my Saviour, from his throne, He comes to bring sal - va- tion down, He comes to bring sal - va-tiondown. 
The voice of joy resounds a-gain: His saints with him the triumph claim. And shout sal- - va - tion to his name, And shout sal - va - tion to his name. 



In acts of valor and of grace: The crass, the tomb, the throne, declare 
Be -hold the mighty Saviour rise ! His saints with him the triumph claim, 



and glo - ry arc. 
tion t<> baa name. 



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PORTSMOUTH. L. M. 



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1. Come, gracious Spir-it, heavenly Dove, With light and comfort from a - bove : Be thou our uuardian, thou OUT guide ! O'crev' - iv thought and step pre - side. 

2. To ns the light of truth dis - play, And make us know and choose thy way : Plant lio-ly fear in ev'- ry heart, That wc from God may ne'er de - part 



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I, Lead Ol to ho - li - ness, the road Which we must take to dwell with God : Lead us to Christ, the liv - ing way ; Nor let us from his pastures stray. 
4. Lead us to God, our fi - nal rest, To be with him for - ev - er blest: Lead us to heav'n. its bliss to share — Ful-ness of joy for - ev-cr there. 






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g rejoice, Tho' tyrants rage, and kingdoms rise; He ut-ters his al-mighty voice, The nations melt, the tumult dies, The nations melt, th 



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2. Be still, and learn that he is God; He reigns ex- alt-ed o'er the hinds ; Re v. ill be known and feared abroad,But still his throne in Zion stands, But still his throne in Zion stands. 

3. O Lord of hosts, al - mighty King, While we so near thy presence dwell, Our faith shall sit secure, and sing, Nor fear the raging powers of hell, Nor fear the raging powers of hell. 






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1. Come, dearest Lord, and bless this day, Come, bear our thoughts from earth away ; Now, let our noblest passions rise, With ar-dor to their na - tive skies. 



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2. Come, Holy Spir - it, all di - vine, With rays of light up-on us shine ; And let our waiting souls be blest. On this sweet day of sa-cred rest. 

3. Then, when our Sabbaths here are o'er, And we ar-rive on Canaan's shore, With all the ransomed, we shall spend, A Sabbath which shall nev-er end. 

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1. Mv God, I bow be - fore thv feet ; When shall mv soul ap - proach thy si-. it.' When shall I see thv glorious face With mingled tnaj -ea-ty and grace, With 



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2. How should I love thee, and a-doro. AVitli hopes and joys un - known be-fore! And bid this trifling world be gone, Nor tease my heart so near thy throne, Nor 
.'!. Mv soul should pour out all her tares In flowing words, or fiow-ing tears ; Thy smiles would ease my sharpest pain. Nor should I seek my God in vain, Nor 
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tease my heart so near thy throne, 
should I seek my God in vain. 



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< Mv gra-cious Lorjd, I own thv righ 1 To eye - ry ser - vice I can pay, > 

| And call it my su - prerae de-light, To hear thy die - tates ( aunt. J a nd o - bey 

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9 ( What is my be - inn but for thee, Its sure sup -port, its no - blest end ? ) 

j'Tis my de - light thy face to see, And serve the cause of (omit. ) such a friend. 






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( An-oth - er six day's work is done, An - oth - er Sab - bath is be - sun : 



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Re-turn, my soul, en - joy thy rest, Im - prove the day thy God has (Omit.) 



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blest. 2. Oh that our thoughts and thanks may rise, As 
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> This heavenly calm with - in the breast! The dear - est pledge of glo - rious rest, 

} Which for the church of God re-mains, The end of cares, the end of (Omit.) pains. 4. With joy, great God, thy works we view, In 



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5. In ho - ly du - ties let the day, In 



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va - ried scenes, both old and new ; ( ; With praise, we think on mer ■ cies past ; 



With hope, we fu - ture (Omit.)- 



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ho - ly pleasures, pass a - way ; j \ How sweet, a Sab-bath thus to spend, 

I ; In hope of* one that (Omit ) 



I pleas - ures taste, With hope, we fu - ture pleasures taste. 



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shall end. In hope of one that ne'er shall end 



Moderato. 



INGHAM. L. M., or 8s & 7s. peculiar. 



93 






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1. Tli v name l>e hallowed ev - er-more ; O God ! thy Kingdom come wkb. power! Thy will l>e done, and day by day. Give us our dai - ly bread, we pray. 

2. Lord ! ev - er-more to us be given The living bread that came l'rom heaven ; Water of life on us be - stow ; Thou art the Source, the Fountain, thou ! 



nO - == ^^ = ='- Cre». __ Vrcm. f Dim. * -^ 

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8s & 7s. When forced to part from those we love, Tho' sure to meet to - mor 



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row, We still a pain-ful anguish prove, We feel a pang of sor - - row. 



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ODEON. L. M. 



1. Lo, God is hen I let us a - dore, And own how dreadful is this place! Let ull with-in us feel his power, And si -lent bow be -fore his face. 



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2. Lo, God is here ! him day and night Th' u-nited choirs of an-gels sing: To him, enthroned above all height, Let saints their humble wor-ship bring 

3. Lord God of hosts ! oh may our praise Thy courts with grateful fragrance rill ; Still may we stand before thy face, Still hear and do thy sovereign will. 






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1. God of my strength, in thee a- lone A ref-uge from dis - tress I see; Oh! why hast thou thine aid withdrawn, Why hast thou, Lord, for-sak - en me? 

2 Oh let thy light my foot-steps guide, Thy love and truth my spir - it fill, That in thy house I may re - side, And worship at thy ho - lv hill. 

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. Then will I at thine al - tar bend; Mv harp its soft - est notes shall raise; And from my lips to heaven as - cend, The song of thank-ful - ness and praise. 
. Why, then, my soul, art thou cast down, Why art thou anx-ious and dis - tress'd ? Hope thou in God, his mer-cy own, For I shall yet en -joy his rest. 



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LEIGIITON. L. M. 






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1. Oh turn, great Ru - ler of the skies, Turn from my sin thy search-ing eyes; Nor let th'of- fen - ces of my hand With-in thy book re -cord- ed stand. 

2. Give me a will to thine sub - dued, A conscience pure, a soul re-newed: Nor let me, wrapt in end-less gloom, An out-cast from thy pres - ence roam. 






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let thy Spir -it to my heart Once more his quickening aid im - part; My mind from eve - ry fear re -lease, And soothe my troubled thoughts to peace. 



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1. Great God, our strength, to thee we cry. Oh let us not for - got-ten lie ; Oppressed with sor-rows and with care, To tin pro - tec - t ion we re- 

2. Oh let thy light at- tend our way, Thy truth af- ford its stea-dyrav; To Zi - on's hill di - net our feet, To wor - ship at thy sa-cred 

-0- ~^2~ H ~f0- -0- s * — -^ 



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3. Thy praise, O God, shall tune the lyre, Thy love our joy - ful song in-spire ; To thee our cordial thanks be paid, Our sure defence, our constant 

4. Why, then, cast down, and why distressed? And whence the grief, that fills our breast? In God we'll hope, to God we'll raise Our songs of grat i - tudc and 



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pair. To thy pro-tec-tion we re-pair, 
seat, To worship at thy sa - cred seat. 






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■id, Oar sure defence, oar con-stant aid. 
praise. Our songs of grat-i - tude and praise. 



6 J 98 76 6 7 

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Arranged from the German. 
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Sweet peace of conscience, heavenly guest! Come, fix thy mansion in my breast, 



j Dis - pel my doubts, my fears con-trol, 



(Omit.). 



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And lieal the anguish of my soul. 



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Come, smiling hope, and joy sin-cere, Come, make your constant dwelling hen : 
Still let your presence cheer my heart, {Omit.).. 



N'or sin corn-pel vou to de-part. 
1 >i 



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!0 God of hope and peace di-vine, Make thou these sacred pleasures mine! 
Forgive my sins, my fears re-move, (Omil ) j And fill my heart with '— — Move. 



96 



Softly, gently. 



LEAT. C. M. 



fE^ESES 



3 



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11 



333 






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1. Fa-ther of mer- cies, send thy grace All - power-ful from a- bove, To 

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2. Oh may our sym - pa - thiz - ing breasts That gen-erous pleasure know, Kind - ly 



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to share in oth - ers' joy, And weep for oth - ers' wo. 



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1. Be - hold the sure foun - da - tion stone, Which God in Zi - on lays, To build our heavenly hopes up - on, And his e - ter - nal praise. 

2. Cho-sen of God, to sin- ners dear, Let saints a- dorc the name; Thev trust their whole sal - va - tion here, Nor shall they suf- fer shame. 

3i 



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3 The fool - ish build - ers, scribe and priest, Re-ject it with dis - dain ; Yet on this rock the church shall rest, And en - vy rage in vain. 
4. What though the gates of hell with-stood, Yet must this build-ing rise ; 'Tis thy own work, al - migh - ty God, And wond-rous in our eyes. 



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Arraii R ed from ]?. CARi, WAGNER 



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1. Blest is the man, whom thou, O Lord, In kind - ness dost chas-tise, And by thy sa-cred rules to walk, 

2. For God will ncv - or from his saints, His fa - vor whol - ly take : His own pos - ses - sion, and his lot, 



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In mer - cy dost ad - vise. 
He will not quite for - sake. 



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3. The world shall then con- fess thee just, In all that thou hast done ; And those, who choose thy up-right path, Shall in that path go on. 
■1. My sure de - fence is firm - ly placed In thee, the Lord most high : Thou art my rock — to the.e I may For ref - uge al - ways fly. 






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1. IFad not the Lord, my rock, my help, Sus-tained my fainting head, My life had now in si-lence dwelt, My soul a-mong the dead. 

2. " A-las, my slid-ing feet!" I cried — Thv promise was my hope ; Thv grace stood constant at my side, Thy Spir- it bore me up. 



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3. While mul-ti-tudes of mournful thoughts With-in my bo-som roll, Thy boundless love for-gives my faults, Thy comforts cheer my souL 

4. The powers of earth and sin may rise, And frame oppressive laws ; But God, my ref - uge, rules the skies, He will de-fend my cause. 



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Behold the glories of the Lamb, A-mid his Fa - tier's throne ; 
Prepare new honors for his name, And songs before un-( Omit. )known. 

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Let elders worship at his feet, The church adore around, With vials full of odors sweet, And harps of sweeter sound. 



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Those are the prayers of all the saints, And these the hymns they raise : 

Je - sus is kind to our complaints, He loves to hear our ( Omit. ) praise. \ 4. Thou hast redeemed our souls with blood,Hast set the prisoners free, Hast made us kings and priests to tiod, And we 

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6. Now to the Lamb that once was slain, Be endless blessings paid ; Sal-vation, glor}', joy remain 



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on his head, Sal- vation,glo-ry, joy re-main, Forev- er on his head. 



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1. Re - turn, O 

2. Re - turn, O 

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wan-der - er, now re - turn ! And seek thy Father's face! Those new de -sires, which in thee burn. Were kindled by 
wan-der - er, now re - turn ! He hears thy hum-ble sigh: He sees thy softened spir-it mourn, When no one else 



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Thy Fa - ther calls, no long - er mourn ! 'Tis love in - vites thee near. 









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3. Sweet fields, be-yon d the swell -ing flood, Stand dressed in liy- ing green: So to the Jews fair Ca-naan stood, While Jor - dan rolled be-tween. 
5. Oh, could we make our doubts re-move, Those glootn-y doubts that rise, And see the Ca - naan that we love, With un - be - cloud-ed eyes; — 



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•4. But timorous mor-tals start and shrink, To cross this narrow sea; And linger, trembling, on the brink, And fear to launch away, And fear to launch a - way. 
6. Could we but climb where Moses stood, And view the landscape o'er, Not Jordan's stream, nor death's cold flood. Should fright us from the shore Should fright us, &c. 

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2. And let his faith-ful ser 



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in God, Sing prais - es to his name: Let all the earth, with one ac - cord, His won-drous acts pro - claim, 
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feet to slide; And, as they run the Chris- tian race, Vouchsafes to be their guide, 
of the Lord ; Be grateful praise your sweet em - ploy, His pres - ence your re - ward. 




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2. The strong foun-da-tions of the earth 




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O thou e - tcr-nal God! A - ges to come . 
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shall know thy name, And tell thy works a - broad. 
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Arranged from MOZART. 



101 



Motlt-rato. 




1. My Sa - viour, my al 

2. Tliou art my ev - er 

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migh- ty Friend, When I be - gin thy praise, WUere will the grow-ing numbers end, The numbers of thy j^r:n >-. 
last- ing trust, Thy good-ness I a- dore, And since I knew thy gra-ees first, I speak thy glo - ries more. 



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3. My feet shall trav - el all the length Of the ce - les - tial road, And march, with cour-agc in thy strength, To see my Fath-er, God. 

4. When I am fill'd with sore dis - tress For some sur - pris - ing sin, I'll plead thy per - feet righ-teousness, And men-tion none but thine 

5. How will my lips re - joice to tell The victories of my King ; My soul redeem'd from sin and hell, Shall thy sal - va - tion sin". 



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I. In mercy Lord re-member me, Thro' all the hours of night, And grant to me most gra - cious - ly The safeguard of thy might, The safeguard of thy might. 







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•2. With cheerful heart I close my eyes Since thou wilt not remove; Oh, in the morn-ing let me rise Re - joicing in thy love, Re - joicing in thy love. 
3 Or, if this night should prove the last, And end my transient days ;Lord, take me to thy promised rest, Where I mav sing thv praise.Where I may sing thv praise. 




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The Lord of glo - ry is my light, And my sal - va - tion 
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has a strong pa - vil - ion, where He makes my soul a - bide." 
5. Now shall my head be lift - ed high A - bove my foes a - round, 
songs of joy and vie - to - ry With - in thy tem-ples sound. 

LUO. C. M. 

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1. God of my childhood and my youth, The guide of all my days, I have declared thy heavenly truth, And told thy won - drous ways. 

2. Wilt thou for -sake my hoa-ry hairs, And leave my faint - ing heart? Who shall sus-tain my sink - ing years, If God, my strength de - part. 



3. Let me thy pow'r and truth pro-claim Be - fore the ris - ing age, And leave a sa - vor of thy nameWhen I shall 

4. The land of si - lence and of death At - tends my next re - move; Oh may these poor re - mains of breath Teach all the 



quit the 
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stage. 
love ! 



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ATTWOOI). C. M., 01 8S & 6S.* From a Cathol.c Tune Book 



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Let eve-ry heart, and eve-rytongue, Lei »v#-ry heart, and every tongue, \ - rnalWord. 

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dwell with mig-ery here be-low, The Savionr left the skies, And stooped t" wretchedness and wo, And stooped to wretchedness and wo, That worthless man might 
4. A - dor - ing an-gels tuned their soup?, To linil the joy - fill day! With rapture, then, let mor-tal tongues, With rapture, then, let mortal tongues, Their grateful worship 



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See the Hymn, " There is an hour of peaceful rett." 



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1. Yes, there are joys that can- not die, With God laid up in store! Treasures, be-yond the chang-ing sky, More bright than <rold - en ore. 



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2. To that bright world my soul aspires. With rap - tur - ous de - iipht 



Oh for the Spir-it's quick-cning powers, To speed me in my flight. 




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•ute bring, The north and south lift up their voice In lion - or of their King, 
ob - - tain; His mer - cy has thro' a - - ges stood And ev - er shall re - main. 



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With joy we med - i - tate the grace Of our High Priest a - bove ; ) 2. Touched by a sim - pa - thy with 
His heart is made of ten - der - ness, His bow- els melt with love, j 
He knows what sore temp - ta - tions mean, For he has felt the same. 



in, He knows our fee - ble frame, 



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( And in his meas - ure feels a - fresh What ev' - ry mem - ber bears 
We shall ob - tain de - liv'- ring grace In each dis - tress - ing hour. 

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1. Am I • sol-dier of the cross, A follower of the Lftmbf A follower of the Lamb? And shall I fcartoownhis causc,Or blush to speak his name, Mr bluifa to (peak his name. 
•2. Are there no foes for me to face? Must I not stem the flood? Must I not stem the flood V Is this vile world a friend to grace, To help me em to God, To help me on to God? 



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3. Sim- I must fight, if I would reign ; Increase mv courage. Lord ! Increase my courage, Lord ! I'll bear the toil, en-. lure the pain, bupported by thy word, Sup - port-ed bv thv wcrd. 

r, tho' they're slain; Shall conquer,tho' they're slain; They seethe triumph from al'.ir.Awl -'>un with Christ shall reign, And soon, ic. 



■J. Thv saints, in all this glorious war, Shall conquer 






5. Wheu that illustrious day shall rise,And all thy ar - mics shine, And all thy armies dime, In robes of victory thro' the skies, 'I he glory shall be thine, The glo - ry shall be thine. 






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CALEY. C. M. double. 



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I < Oh 'twas a joyful sound to hear Our tribes devoutly say, ) 
" I " I"p, Israel, to the temple haste, And keep your festal day !" £ 2. At Salem' 



s courts we must appear, With our assembled powers, In strong and beauteous order ranged, Like her united towers. 



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, $ Oh pray we then for Salem's peace, For they shall prosperous be, 




ly we then lor Salem s peace, for tney snau prosperous be, ) 
Thou ho-ly ci-ty of our God, Who bear true love to thee. \ 4. May peace within thy sacred walls A constant guest be found ; With plenty and prosperity Thy pal a - ces be crowned. 



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1. Blest are the un -de -filed in heart, Whose ways are right and clean; Who nev-er from thy law de - part, Bat fly from eve-ry sin, But fly from every sin. 



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3. Great is their peace,who love thy law, How firm their souls a - hide ! Nor can a hold temp-ta tion draw Their steady feet a side, Their steady feet a - side. 

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2. Blest are the men, that keep thy word, And practice thy com-mands ; With their whole heart they seek thee, Lord, And serve thee with their hands, And serve thee with their hands. 



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1. My hid-ing-place, my rcf - uge tower, And shield art tliou, O Lord! 

2. Ae-cord-ing to thy gra-cious word, From danger set me free ; 




I firm - ly an - cbor all my hopes On thy 
Nor make me of those hopes ashamed, That I 



un - er - 
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riii;; word, 
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3. On me, de-vot-ed to thy fear, Lord, make thy face to shine; Thy statutes both to know and keep My heart with zeal in - cline. 

ref-uar-tower.And shield art thou, O Lord ! I firm - Iv an- chor all mv hopes On thy un - er - riii" word. 

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my soul, to sound his praise, A - wake, my harp, to sins ; Join, all my powers, the song to raise, And morn - ing in - cense bring, 
he peo - pie of his care, And thro' the na-tions round, Glad songs of praise will I pre - pare, And there his name re-sound. 




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3. He thou ex - alt - ed, O my God, A - bove the star - ry frame ; Dif - fuse thy heavenly grace a - broad, And teach the world thy name. 

4. So shall thy cho - sen sons re-joice, And throng thy courts above ; While sin-nara hear thy pardoning voice, And taste re -deem -ing love. 



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SWISS. C. M. 

1 2 



Arranged from JOSEPH WEIGL. 






«=** 




. $ Come, ye that know and fear the Lord, And lift your souls a - bove ; ) 

\ Let eve-ry heart and voice accord, To sing that God is J • »love. 2. This precious truth his word declares, And all his mercies prove,While Christ.th' atoning Lamb,appears, 



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„ ( Be-hold his lov-ing-kindness waits.For those who from him rove, j 

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fears of hell can move,May hear the gospel's milder voice, 



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may we all, while here below, This best of blessings prove; Till warmer hearts, in brighter worlds, Shall shout that God is love,Till warmer hearts.in brighter worlds, 




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To show, that God is love, To show-that God is love. 



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That tells you, God is love, That tells you God is love. 



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CHAPMAN. C. M . DOUBLE. Arranged from MICHAEL HAYDN. 







1. Come, happy souls, approach your God With new, melodious songs ; Come, ren-der to al - mighty grace The 



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3. Thy hands, dear Jesus, were not armed With a re-veng-ing rod : 



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Shall shout, that God is love,Shall shout, that God is love. 






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6. Here, sinners, come and heal your wound8,Come,wipe your sorrows dry ; Come,trust the mighty- Saviour's name, And 



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tribute of your tongues. 2. So strange, so boundless was the love That pitied dy-ing men, The Father sent his equal Son To give them life a-gain, To give them life a - gain. 




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vengeance of a God. 4. But all. . . . was mercy, all was mild,And wrath forsook the throne, When Christ on the kind errand camc,And bro't salvation down, And bro't sal - va-tion down. 



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you shall never die. 6.See, dear- - est Lord, our willing souls Accept thine offered grace; We bless the great Redeemer's love,And give the Father praise, And give the Father praise. 

LAWN. 0. M. 



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O that the Lord would guide my ways To keep his statutes still ! Oh tbat my God would grant me grace To know and do his will ! 




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1. When God revealed Ms 

2. The world beheld the "I 



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gracious name, And changed my mournful state,My rapture seemed a pleasing dream,My rapture seemed a pleasing drcam,The grace appeared so great,The \ 
lorious change,And did thy hand confess ; My tongue broke out in unknown strains,My tongue broke out in unknown strains,And sung surprising grace,And s 



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3. Great is the work ! my neighbors cried, And owned thy power divine ; Great is the work ! my heart replied, Great is the work, my heart replied, And be the glory thine, And be the i 

4. The Lord tan clear the darkest skies, Can give us day for night ; Make drops of sacred sorrow rise, Make drops of sacred sorrow' rise, To rivers of de - light, To riv - ers of de"- light. 




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5. Let those that sow in sadness wait '1 ill the fair harvest come ; They shall confess their sheaves are great,! hey shall confess their sheaves are great, And shout the blessings home,And shout,&c. 

FORTH. C. M. 



Andante I^egato. 







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1. Let all the just, to God with joy, Their cheerful voi-ces raise ; For well the righteous it becomes To sing glad songs of praise, To sing glad songs of praise. 
2. For faithful is the word of God ; His works with truth abound ; He jus-tice loves, and all the earth Is with his goodness crowned, Is with his goodness crowned. 






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3. Whate'er the migh-ty Lord decrees, Shall stand for-ev - er sure ; The set - tied purpose of his heart To a - ges shall en - dure, To a - ges shall endure. 

4. Our soul on God with patience waits ; Our help and shield is he ; Then, Lord, let still our hearts rejoice,Because we trust in thee, Because we trust in thee. 



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5. The rich-es ef thy mer - cy, Lord, Do thou to us ex-tend ; Since we, for all we want or wish, On thee a i lone de - pend, On thee a- lone de-pend 



Allcirro. 



MODENA. C. M. 






Ill 




1. I [ov.mir.i to our conquering King ! All hail, in-car-nate Love ! All hail, in - car-natc Love! Ten thousand songs and glories wait To crown thv head ahorc, To crown thy head a - hove. 







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2. Thy victories and thy deathless fame Thro' all the world shall run,Thro' all the world shall run, And ev-cr-last-ing ages sing The triumphs thou hast won, The triumphs thou hast « 



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1. 'Twas in the watches of the night, I thought up - on thy power; I kept thy love - ly face in sight, A -mid the dark - est hour. 
-. While I lay resting on my bed, My soul a - rose on high ; My God, my life, ray hope, I said, Bring thy sal - va - tion nigh. 




3. I strive to mount thy ho - ly hill, I walk the heavenly road; Thy glo-ries all my spir-it fill, WhUc I commune with God. 

4. Thy mer-cy stretches o'er my head, The shadow of thy wing; My heart re - joic - es in thine aid, And I thy prais - es nag. 






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118 ALMONTON. C. M. 

Adagio. 



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1. To thee, my Shepherd, and my Lord, A grateful song I'll raise ; Oh! let the feeblest of thy flock, Attempt to speak thy praise. 







Do not hurry the time. 



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3. My life, my joy, my hope, I owe To this amazing love ; Ten thousand, thousand comforts here, And nobler bliss a - bove. 






5. Lead on, dear Shepherd! lead by thee, No e - vil shall I fear ; Soon shall I reach thy fold above, And praise thee better there. (Omit sym. in this stanza.) 



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2. But how shall mortal tongue express A subject so divine? Do jus- tice to so vast a theme, Or praise a love like thine? 



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4. To thee my trembling spirit flies, With sin and grief oppressed ; Thy gentle voice dispels my fears, And lulls my cares to 






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Lead on,dear Shepherd! led by thee.No evil shall I fear ; Soon shall I reach thy fold a - bove, And praise thee bet-ter there. 






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BOSWORTH. C. M. 



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1. High let us swell our tunc-ful notes, Ami join th' angel - ic throng; For an -pels no such love have known.To wake the cheerful song,To wake the cheerful kmk 

2. Good-will to sin-ful men is shown, And peace on earth is given ; For lo! th' incarnate Saviour comes With messages from heaven, With messages from heaven 



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;t. Justice and grace, with sweet accord, I lis ris-ing lieams a - dorn ; Let heaven and earth in concert join, Toils a Saviour's horn, To us a Saviour's lx>rn. 
•1. (Jlo-ry to God ! in highest strains, In highest words be paid; His glo - ry by our lips proclaimed, And by our lives displayed, And by our lives displayed. 



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, ( " Those glorious minds! how bright they shine! Whence all their ) 2. From torturing pains to ) 

( Howojuncthey to the happy seats Of everlasting day?" [white array ? j [endless joys, $ 



2. From torturing pains to ) On fiery wheels they rode, And strangely washed their raiment white,In Jesus' dying blood. 






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g I Now they approach th' eternal God, And bow before his throne ; i 

J Their warbling harps, and sacred songs Adore the Holy One. J 2. The unveiled glories of his face, Among his saints reside, While the rich treasure of hi* grace Sees all their wants supplied. 
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j 4 Tormenting thirst shall leave their souls,And hunger flee as fast ; ) 

( The fruit of life's immortal tree, Shall be their sweet re - past. ) 6. The Lamb shall lead his heavenly flock Whero living fountains rise; And love divine shall wipe away The sorrows of their eyes. 
[15J 



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SANDAL. C. M. 



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Arranged from a Russian Tnue, 
St. Petersburg Collection. 




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joy iouoci, tne sovereign King: Let eve-ry lana tneir tongues employ, i.et even- innuriieir tongues employ, iwvi uyokisoi m - umph sing. 
2. Je-sus, our God, as-cends on nigh; His heavenly guards a - round At - tend him rising thro' the sky, At- tend him rising thro' the sky, With trumpet's joy - ful sound. 




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4. Speak of his praise with awe profound, Let knowledge guide the song; Nor mock him with a solemn sound, Nor mock him with a solemn sound Up - on a thoughtless tongue. 

5. Loud be the shouts of sa - cred joy To God the sovereign King! Let every land their tongues employ, Let every hind their tongues employ, And hymns of tri - umph sing. 



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To God address the joyful psalm, Who wondrous things hath done ; 
Whose own right hand, and ho - ly arm, The vic-to - ry have won. 



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1 2. IIe,to the gentile nations round, Hath made his mercy known: And to the world's remotest boundllis justice shall be shown. 



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The promts' d Saviour meekly came, And man's full ransom paid 
A - - gain he comes, his own to claim, In awful pomp arrayed 






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He comes with pow'r,he quits the skies, To punish and reward :Oh!let one general chorus riscTo praise the sovereign Lord. 



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1. Oh! could our tho'ts and wishes flv, A-bove these gloomy shades, To those bright worlds beyond the skv, Which sorrow ne'er in - vades. 







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3. Lord, send a beam of light di-vine, To guide our up- ward aim! With one re - viv-ing look of thine, Our languid hearts in - flame. 



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4. Oh then on faith's sublimest wing, Our ardent souls shall rise,To those bright scenes where pleasures spring, Immortal in the skies. 






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11G EWTON. C. M., or C. P. M. 

n Jfe Moderate 

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. M. 1. Oh 'twas a joy-ful sound to hear Our tribes de-vout-]y say,.... 

2. At Sa-lem's courts we must appear, With our as-sem-bl'ed powers, 



Arranged from FR. SCHUBERT. 



A 






Our tribes devout-ly say, "Up, Is-rael, to the tern - pie haste, And keep your fes-tal 
With our assembled powers, In strong and beauteous or - dor ranged, Like her" u - nit - ed 



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3. Oh pray we then for Salem's peace, For they shall prosperous be, For they shall prosperous be,Thou ho - ly ci-ty of our God, Who bear true love to 

4. May peace within thy sacred walls A con-stant guest be found;.... A constant guest be found ; With plen - ty and pros-per - i - ty Thy pal- a ces be 






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c. p. m. The fes - tal morn, my God, is come, That calls me to thy sacred dome, Thy presence to a - dore ; My feet the summons shall at-tend, With will-ing steps thy 



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day, And keep your fes-tal day. 
towers, Like her u - nit -ed towers. 

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IIEWINS. C. M. 

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1. Lord,hear the voice of my complaint, Accept my secret prayer; Totheealonc, ray Kiii2,my God, Will I for help 

2. Thou, in the morn, my voice shalt hear, And with the dawning day,To thee devoutly I'll look up, To thee de - vout 



re - pair, 
ly pray. 



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thee, Who bear true love to tl ice. 
crowned, Thy pal - - a - ces be crowned. 



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courts ascend r And tread the hallowed floor. 



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3. Let all thy saints who trust in thee, With shouts their joy proclaim; By thee preserveddet than rejoice, And minify thy name. 

4. To righteous men the righteous Lord His blessings will extend; And with his favors all his saints, As with a shield, de-fend. 



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. J Awake, yi ii ainta,to praise your King,Your sweetest passions raise ; ^ 

| ^ our pious pleasure, wliile you sing, Increasing with thu praise. \ 2. Great is the Lord,and works unknown Are his divine employ :But still his 



is saints are near his throne,IIis treasure and his joy. 



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., I Heaven, earth,and sea confess his hand ; Ilr bids the vapors rise ! ) 4. All power that gods or kings have claimed, 

( Lightning iuid storm, at his COmmand,Sweep thro' the sounding skies. \ 



| Is found with him alone ; ] 



But heathen gods shall ne'er he named, Where our Je - hovah's known. 



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6. Ye nations, know the living God,Scrve him ) He makes the churches his abode,.... And claims your hon - ore there. 



[with holy fear: 



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RINTON. C. M. 



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1. Bios all ye ransomed of Hie Lord, Your great Deliver-er sing: Ye pil - grime, now for Zi on bound, Hi' .joyful in your King, Be joy - ful in your King. 
.'. I1U hand dl -vine shall lead you on, Thro'allthe bliss-ful road; Till to the sa - cred mount you rise, And see your gracious God,And see your gracious God. 

"*Am II I It I ■ .h.l 




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8. Bright garlands of Lm - mor - tal joy Shall bloom on eve-rv bead; Wliile sor - row, siith - ing, and dis-tress, Like shadows, all are fled, Like shadows, all are fled. 
1. March on, in your Be - deem - cr's strength, l'ursue his footsteps still; With joy - ful hope stiS 









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fix your eve On Zion's heavenlv hill, On Zi - on's heavenlv hill 
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1. To God our strength, your voice, a- loud, In strains of glo - ry raise; The great Je-bo-vah, Ja-eob's God, Ex - alt innotesof praise. 2. Now 




3. This was the stat-ute of the Lord, To Is-rael's favored race; And yet his courts preserve his word, And there we wait his grace. 4. With 



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let the gos-pel trumpet blow, On each appointed feast 



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And teach his waiting church to know The Sabbath's sacred rest, The Sabbath's sacred rest. 



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psalms of hon-or, and of joy, Let all his temples ting; Your various instruments em-plov, And songs of triumph sing, And songs of triumph sing 

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1. My Shepherd will sup-ply my need, J« - ho - vah u his name, 
1. 11.'- hrini;- my wandering spirit back, When I for - sake his ways 



Arranged from BEETHOVEN lit* 

Be-side the liv -ing stream, Be - side the liv - ing stream. 



In pastures fresh he makes me fee 
And leads me, for his mercy's sake, In paths of truth and grace, In paths of truth and grace. 




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". When I walk thro' the shades of death, Thy presence is my stay; 
•1. The sure pro-vis-ions of my God, At -tend me all ray days; 



One word of thy sup-porting breath, Drives all my fears a- way, Drives all 
Oh may thy house be mine a-bode, And all nay work be praise, And all 



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my fean a way. 
tnv work be praise. 



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, Andanto Grazloso. Count six moderately for a measure 



C. M. 



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1. Soon as I heard my Father say, " Ye children seek my grace;" My heart replied with-out delay, " I'll seek my Father's face, I'll seek my Father's face/' 

2. Let not thy face be hid from me, Nor frown my soul away : God of my life, I fly to thee, In each distressing day, In each distressing day. 




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8. Should friends and kindred near and dear,Leave me to wantor die ; My God will make my life his care, And all my need sup-ply, And all my need supply. 
4. Wait on the Lord, ye trembling saints, And keep your courage up; He'll raise your spirit, when it faints.And far exceed your hope, And far exceed your hope. 

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CHARLESVILLE. C. M. 



1. Blest are the un - de - filed in heart, Whose ways are right and clean ; Who nev-er from thy law de-part, But fly from eve - ry 

2. Blest are the men, that keep thy word, And prac-tise thy commands; With their whole heart they seek thee, Lord, And serve thee with their hands. 







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3. Great is their peace, who love thy law ; How firm their souls a - bide ! Nor can a bold temp - ta - tion draw Their stea - dy feet a - side. 

4. Then shall my heart have inward joy, And keep my face from shame, When all thy stat-utes I o - bey, And hon - or all thy name. 



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Slow niitl gentle. 

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So pilgrims on the scorching sand, Beneath a burning skv,Long for a cooling stream at. hand, Ami thev must drink , 



Ear-ly my God, with-out de-lay, I haste to seek thy face; i 

My thirs-ty spir-it faints away, Without thy cheering grace. \ 2. So pilgrims on the scorching sand, Beneath a burning sky,Long for a cooling stream at. band, And they must drink, or die. 



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I've seen thy glory and thy power Thro' all thy temples shine ; ) 

My God, repeat that heavenly hour,That vision so di-vine. J 4. Not life itself, with all its joys, Can my best passions move, Or raise so high my cheerful voice,As thy forgiv- ing love. 






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6. Thus till my last ex - pir - ing day, I'll bless my God and King ; Thus will I lift my hands to pray,And tune my lips to sing,Thus will I lift my hands to pray, And tnne my lips to sing. 



Andante Po«tt-nuto. 



Bggy=ifaj=^ gi 



LODIN. C. M. 121 



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i. oh hap-py they who know the Lord, With whom he deigns to dwell! He feeds and cl re them by his word; His arm .sup • ports them well. 

2. To them, in each dis - tress - ing hour, His throne of grace is near; And when they plead his love and power He stands en - gaged to hear. 



inn Vrcn. Dim. Crrs. - - - l>im. ------ ClM _ 



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3. His presence cheers us in our cares, And makes our bur - dens light ; His gra-cious word dis - pels our fears, And gilds the "loom of night. 

4. Let us en -joy, and hi- 1 - '- — : -" Tk— *~ - 1.— «<• »i... i„.... . u ii— .ui. v i «„:..:.„ _:„„ tu ™„. „».:,. .i.„ 



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riu'tia us in uur vaius*, aw iu.im > ijui uui - uens u^m , jiin »irt-».iuu3 nuiu wis - pria uui jvctis, mm ii 1 " 11 * *-"*s »»iuum ui infill. 

joy, and high - \y prize, These to - kens of thy love; Till thou shall! bid our spir - its rise, To wor-ship thee a - bove. 

7 OSS G 7t>G5 6 7 5 4 7 6 6 — 6— 6§# r ^7, 7 7 

J 5 H 7 ■*' 1 "i 



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ADL1N. 0. M., or 8s & Cs.* 




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(1 how before his throne. 



l. Come,} „..„.„~, ,,_, „ , e — _,„„ ,..„ -., „ „.^ ^, , „.„...„.... — 

8, When in bis earth4y courts we view Theglo-ries of our King, We long to love as an-gefedo, And wish like them to sing, And wish like them te sing. 



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3. And shall we long and wish in vain ? Lord, teach our songs to rise ; Thy love can raise our humble strain, And bid it reach the skies, And bid it reach the skies. 

4. Oh, hap-py period ! glorious day ! When heaven and earth shall raise, With all their powers, their raptured lay To cel-e-brate thy praise. To cel-e - brate thy praise 



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* See the Hymn, " There ut an hour of peaceful resl.' 



40 



f. - 87 5 
4 — 



122 LEVELL. C. M. 

Slowly. | i_ _i_j _i _j_ *~ ' ■» ■». ^ ^ x- ^ _ ^ t 

. nm'c c>iirlir vill TTr\w cwnot flip li - Iv (rmws ! T-Tnw SWAftt tViP "hrP.nHi ViPnpnHi flip Villi Of* ftli nrrm's flp\v-v wwp Of* * SThn - rnn'c rlpw - ir rnsA 



Of • Sha 



y rose. 



1. By cool Si - lo-am's shady rill, How sweet the li - ly grows! How sweet the breath beneath the hill, Of Sharon's dew-y rose, 






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2. Lo! such the child whose early feet The paths of pence have trod; Whose secret heart, with influence sweet, Is upward drawn to God, Is up - - ward drawn to God. 



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EXNOR. C M. DOUBLE. 




1. Come, ye saints, your voices raise To God, in grate - ful songs ; And let the memory of his grace Inspire your hearts and tongues. 2. Her deepest gloom when sorrow spreads,And light and 



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3. To thee, my God, oppressed with grief, I breathed my hum-ble cry ; Thy mercy brought divine relief,And wiped my weeping eye. 4. Thy mercy chased the shades of death,And snatched ma 



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hop© de-part" His lace ce - lestial morning sheds, 



And joy revives the heart. 



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And joy re - vives the heart,And joy,&c. 




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from the grave : Oh may thy pr.iise employ that breath, Which mercy deigns to save, Which mercy deigns to save. 
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And joy, &c. 
Which mercy, &c. 



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STEARNS. C. M. double. 123 

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j ( And now another week begine,TbJs day we call the Lord'*; / 
' ( This dap ha rose, « bo ban our uns,Forn hi- word records. \ 



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« ( We'll catch the notes of lofty |]i:ii-c. Ih.iv j.v- () inav we feel; > 
I Our thankful song with them we 11 raise,AndeiIlulate their zeal. J 

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Arranged from R. GLUCK 

9-\m-m~* — m - 



2. Hark! how the angels sweetly sing,their -voi-ces fill the sky ; They hail their great victorious King, And welcome him on high, They hail their great victorious King, And welcome him on high. 



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4. Come, then, ye sainte, and grateful sing Of Christ,our risen Lord : Of Christ, the everlasting King,Of Christ, th' incarnate Word, Of Christ, the ev - erlasting King, Of Christ, th'incarnateWord. 

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6. Hail I mighty Saviour, thee wo hail 1 High on thy throne above ; Till heart and flesh to-gethcr fail, We'll sing thy matchless love,Till heart and flesh to-gether fail, We'll sing thy matchless love 



124 



Lnrco. 



ALTON. C. M. 




1 . Let all the lands, with shouts ofjoy, To God their voi - ces raise ; 

2. And let them say, How dreadful, Lord, In all thy works art thou! 







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of his name, Sing psalms in honor of his name.And spread his glorious praise, 
stubborn foes, To thy great power thy stubborn foes Shall all be forced to bow. 



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3. Thro' all the earth, the nations round Shall thee, their God, con-fess 

4. Oh come, be-hold the works of God; And then with me you'll own, 



And, with glad hymns, their awful dread, And, with glad hymns, their awful dread Of thy great name express. 
That he, to all the sons of men, That he to all the sons of men, Has wondrous judgments shown. 



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5. Let all the lands with shouts of joy, To God their voi - ces raise; Sing psalms in hon -or of his name, Sing psalms in honor of his name,And spread his glorious praise. 



STONE. C. M. 



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;e, My God, my heavenly King; Let age to age thy righteousness In sounds of glo-ry sing, In sounds of glo - ry sing. 

> His goodness to the skies; Thro' all the earth his boun-ty shines, And eve-ry want slip -plies, And eve - ry want sup plies. 

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3. How kind are thy com-passions, Lord ! How slow thine an-ger moves ! But soon he sends his pardoning word, To cheer the souls he loves, 

4. Sweet is the memory of thy grace, My God, my heavenly King; Let age to age thy righteousness In sounds of glo iy sing. 




To cheer the soula he loves. 
In sounds of glo - ry sing. 




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Allegro Modcrnto. 



CREMEL. C. M. double. 



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125 



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, \ The Lord himself, the mi^tty Lord, VcmchBafaatobenrgnide; £ 

*' } The shepherd, by n hose I stunt care My wants uro nil supplied. ) 2. In tender grass he makes me feed, And gently there repose; Then leads mc to cool shades and where IfMl WlllUj wat er flows. 






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-J, \ " c does my wandering soul reclaim. And, to his endless praise, 
' ( Instruct with humble zeal to walk In hi? 



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- mi et rightei «> ways. $ 4. 1 pass the gloomy vale of death, From fear and danger free ; For there his aiding rod and staff Defend and comfort mc. 



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6. Since (iodilntli thus lus wondrous love Tlu-o' allmy life extend,That life to him I will de-vote, And in his temple spend, That life to him I will devote, And in his tetn-plc spend. 



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AZON. C. M. DOUBLE. 



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, ( Let every mor-ta] ear attend, And every heart rejoice; ? 
' ) I he trumpet of the gospel sounds, With an inviting voice. ] 2.Ho!all ve hungry, starving souls,That feed up-on the wind, And vainly strive with carthlv tovs To fdl th'immortal mind, — 

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r, l L-ter-nal wisdom has prepared A eoui-BS-viv-ine feast, j * 



r, \ i'-ter-nal wisdom lias prepared A souli-pe-yiv-inc least, ) w 

) And l.ids vour longing appetites The rich provision taste. ) 4. Ho! ve that pant for living streams, And pine away, and die ;Here you mav quench your racing thirst, \\ ith spring* that never dry. 
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r tRiv-ers of love anil mercy here In a rich o-cean join; ) 

ition in abundance tlows.Liku rloods of milk and wine. J 6. The happy gates of gospel 



grace Stand o-pen night and day; I,..rJ, wo are come to seek supplies. And drive onr wants away. 



126 



COLTON. C. M. 



HENRY MASON. 



Moderate 



iSiSE 



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1. When I can read iny ti - - tie clear To man-sions in the skies, I bid fare - well to 

2. Should earth a-gainst my soul en - gage, And hell - ish darts be hurl'd, Then I can smile at 



eve - ry fear, And wipe my weep-ing eyes. 
Sa - tan's rage, And face a frown - ing world. 



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3. Let cares like a wild del - uge, come, And storms of sor - row fall ; May I but safe - ly reach my home, My God, my heav'n, my all. 

4. There shall I bathe my wea - ry soul In seas of heav'nly rest; And not a wave of trou - ble roll A- cross my peace - ful breast 

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RHONE. C. M. 



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1. Long as I live, I'll bless thy name, My King, my God of love: My work and joy shall be the same, In bright-er worlds a - bove. 

2. Great is the Lord, his pow'r un-known,0 let his praise be great; I'll sing the hon - ors of thy throne, Thy works of grace re - peat 




„^5>- 



3. Thy grace shall dwell up • on my tongue, And while my lips re - joice, The men who hear my sa - cred song, Shall join their cheer - ful voice. 

4. Fath - ers to sons shall tell thy name, And children learn thy ways ; A - - ges to come thy truth pro-claim, And na-tions sound thy praise. 



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5. The world 19 gov - erned by thy hand, Thy 6aints are rul'd by love; And thine e - ter - nal kingdom stands, Tho' rocks and hills re- move. 



ARDELA. C. M. 



Arranged from I'. WINTER 



127 



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1. all ye lands, in God rc-joice; To him your thanks be-long ; In strains of glad-ness, raise your voice, In loud and J0£- fnl song. 



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2. Oh, en - ter ye his courts with praise; His love to all pro -claim; To God the song of triumph raise, And mag-ni-fy his 

3. For he is gra-cious, just, and good; His mer-cy ev - er sure, Thro' a - ges past has ev - er stood, And ev - or shall en - dure. 



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IVICA. C. M. 



Arranged from FRANZ COMMER. 



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1. (!ive thanks to God the sove-reign Lord, His mer-cies still en - dure: And be the King of kings a-dored, His truth is ev - er sure. 

2. What wonders hath his wis - domdone! Howmigh-ty is his hand! Heav'n, earth, and seas he framed a - lone ; How wide is his com-mand. 



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8 Be saw the na-tions dead in sin, He felt his pi- ty move : How sad the state the world was in,* How boundless was hi? love. 
4. He sent to save us from our wo; His good-neS nev-er fails ; From death and hell, and eve - ry foe: Ami -till his grace pre -Tails. 






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5. Give thanks to God, the hcav - enly King ; His mer-cies still en - dure: Let all the earth his prais - es sing ; His truth is ov - er. eurc. 



I 



128 



MoQerato. 



CARLTON. C. M., or C. H. M. 



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1. Sweet is the memory of thy grace, My God, my heaven - \y King ; Let age to age thy righteousness In 

2. God reigns on high, but ne'er confines His goodness to the skies ; Thro' all the earth his boun-ty shines, And 






sounds of 
eve - - ry 



glo - ry sing, 
want sup - plies. 



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3. How kind are thy compassions, Lord ! How slow thine an - ger moves ! But soon he sends his pardoning word, To 

4. Sweet is the memory of thy grace, My God, my heaven - ly King ; Let age to age thy righteousness In 

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<" When I can trust my all with God, In tri - al's fear - ful hour, . 

{ Bow, all resigned, beneath his rod, And bless his spar- ing power. :■ A joy springs up a - mid distress, A fountain in the wil- 



der - ness. 



A minim-. 



EBLIN. C. M. 



Arranged from FR. SCHUBERT. 



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t: 

1. Groat Fisst of Beings ! mighty Lord Of all this wondrous frame! 

2. Thy voice sent forth the high command, 'Twag instant-ly o - beyed: 






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Produced by thy ere - at - ing word, The world from nothing came, The world from nothing came. 
And thro' thy goodness all things stand, Which by thy power were made, Which by thy power were made. 



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3. Lord ! for thy glo-ry shine the whole; They all re -fleet thy light: 

4. For this the earth its produce yields, For this the wa-ters flow 

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rzzEZttEzi 

5. Inspired with praise, our minds pursue This wise and no ble end, 



For this in course the plan-ets roll, And day succeeds the night, And day. . 
And blooming plants a-dorn the-fields, And trees as- pir - ing grow, And trees. . 



succeeds the night. 
as - pir- ing grow. 



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zzfzz- — jZezxzz:zzzjzzz]:i_z| jzzjziz^* — z4^TZ-f— -p.zj-zz h |- ^ :z]_zi:i_^L_ tf :TZZ|_:zp.z|_z}zr^ x~ 



That all we think, and all we do. Shall to thy glo-ry tend. Shall to. 



thy glo - ry tend. 



Vll.tr. i I .ir/nn.lo. 



ETNORi C. M. (DESCRIPTIVE HYMN.) 



Aiiruro rurninuvt ^ 




pz*3^=jrfzf:tpz^2:fer 

Cz!=rZzEEE:fEit=t:zf:t3= 




1— r .ij— w>- 

1. The Lord our God is clothed with might, The winds o-bey his will; He speaks, and in his heavenly height,! lie rolling sun stands still, The roll - - ing sun stands still. 

2. Re - t>el ye waves, and o'er the land With threatening aspeot roar I The Lord up-lifts his awful hand, And chains you to the shore,And chains.... you to the shore 



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3. Ihuvl, winds of night! your force combine! Without his high be-hest, Ye shall not, in the mountain pine, Disturb the sparrow's nestT>isturb the spar - row's nest. 

4. His voice sublime is heard a - far, In dis-tant peals it dies; He yokes the whirlwinds to his car, And sweeps the bowling skies, And sweeps the howl - in.: 

-H4=R = t= r l= dl - 



5. Ye na-tions bend, in reverence 



verence bend; Ye monarchs, wait his nod, And bid the cho-ral song as-cend To eel - e-brate our God, To d 



-O- 



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eel - - - e - brate our God. 



ALNEY. C. M. 






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thee, be-fore the dawn-ing light, My gra-cious God, I pray, I med - i - tate thy name by night.And keep thy law by day. 




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2. M} T spir - it faints to see thy grace, Thy prom-ise bears me up ; And while sal - va - (ion long de-lays, Thy word sup - ports my hope. 

3. When midnight darkness veils the skies, I call thy works to mind ; My thoughts in warm d» - vo-tion rise, And sweet ac - cept - ance find. 

— 0— & — =H — • — F — d — 0-\-& &■ 



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Slowly, gently 

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ARNO. C. M., ore. H. M. 






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CM. Oh that thy stat-utes eve-ry hour Might dwell up - on 



my mind ! Thence I de - rive a quickening power, And daily peace- 



I find. 



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fl love the Lord, whose gracious ear, Was o - pen to- ••• my cry 
M " i He bade me, in the time of fear, Up - on his grace re - ly 

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; $ Long as I live I'll trust his care, To him address m_> fer-vent prayer. 



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1. Lo, what a glo - rious cor-ner stone The builders did re - fuse ! Yet God bath built bis church thereon, In spite of en - vious Jews. 

2. Great God, the work is all di - vine, The won-der of our eyes ! This is the day, that proves it thine, This day did Je - sus rise. 




3. Sin-ners, re-joicc, and saints, be glad ; The Saviour's name be blest; Let end-less hon - ors on his head, With joy and glo- ry rest. 

4. In God's own name, be comes to bring Sal - va-tion to our race : Oh let the church ad-dress her King, With ho - ly songs of praise. 



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KB no. C. M. 



Allegro Maolono. 



131 



1. ,Ie -sus, im - mor- t:il King, a - rise! 

2. Ride forth, vie to-rious Coii.nieror, ride, Till :ill thy 




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Al-aert thy right - ful sway, 'Fill earth, subdued, its tribute brings, And dis-tant lands o - bey, And dis-tant lands 
foes sub-mit, And aJl the powers of hell re - sign Their trophies at thy bet, Their tro-phtef. at 




o - bey. 
thy feet. 



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r=- mp f or D»m. ^*— • — ■~-_ == ^_ 

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3. Send forth th.y word, and let it fly The spacious earth a -round; Till eve ry soul beneath the sun Shall hear the joy-ful sound, Shall hear the joy 

4. From sea to sea, from shore to shore, May Je- sus be a-dored; And earth, with all her millions, shout, Ho-san - na to the Lord, Hu-san-na to 



fill «ound. 
the Lord! 




I ni .on 



Modernto. 



Arranged from A. OROK. 



MEANDER. C. M. double. 



nmUe mhih, approach your God With songs of sacred praise; f 
For he is good, immensely good, And kind are all his ways. \ 2. All nature owns his guardian care; In him we live and move; But nobler benefits declare The wonders of 



his love. 



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, J He gave his well-beloved Son,To save our souls from sin; } 

' / 'Tis here he makes his goodness known, And proves it all divine. \ *• To this sure refuge, Lord, we come, And here our hope relies; A safe defence, a peaceful homc,When storms of trouble rise. 
, S Thine eye beholds, wiu> kiin'. regard, The souls who trust in thee; ) 

' ( Their humble hope tin m wilt reward With bliss divinelv free. \ 6. Great God, to thy almighty love What honors shall we raise! Not all the raptured songs above,Can render e-qual praise. 

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132 



GORDIUM. C. M. double. 



Arranged from a German Choral Book. 



Andante. 



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. ( Blest be the Lord,who heard my prayer,The Lord,my sliield,my song; . > 
' I Who saved my soul from sin and fear, And tuned with praise my tongue. $ 2. When in the hour of deep distress,Of foes and death afraid, My spir- it trusted in his grace, And sought, and found his aid. 



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< O blest Redeemer,glorious Lord ! Thy shield,thy strength shall be ) 

I The" shield, the saving strength of all, Who love, and trust in thee. ) 4.Remember,Lord,thy chosen seed ; Oh save from guilt and wo ; Thy flocks in richest pastures feed, And guard from every foe. 

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5. Zi-on exalt, her cause defend; With joy her courts surround; Let showers of heavenly grace descend, And saints thy praise resound,Let showers of heavenly grace descend, And saints,&e. 



ALFORD. C. M. 



Allegro. 



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1. Hail, sa-cred truth, whose piercing rays Dispel the shades of night, Dispel the shades of night ; Dif - fus - ing o'er the mental world,The healing beams of light,The healing beams of light. 

2. Je-sus, thy word, with friendly aid, Restores our wandering feet,Restores our wandering feet ; Con -verts the sorrows of the mind, To joys di-vine-ly sweet,To joys di-vine-ly sweet. 




Bmte^ ^ gHffl^ y ^igss^ ip 



Cres. 






3. Oh send thy light and truth abroad, In all their radiant blaze ; In all their radiant blaze ; And bid th' admiring world adore The glories of thy grace, The gle-ries of thy grace. 



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53 5 i 



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NOEL. C. M. 



133 



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1. Thy goodness, Lord, our souls confess, Thy goodness we a - dore ; A spring, whose bless- ings nev - er fail — . A sea with-out a shore. 

2. Sun, moon, and stars, thy love declare In eve-ry gold - en ray; Love draws the cur - tains of the night, And love brings back the day. 




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7'Ac small not** in the third tint invert the part*, t 
and may be $un$ in alternate stanza*. y 



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3. Thy boun-ty eve-ry sea-son crowns, With all the bliss it yields ; With joy - ful clus - ters loads the vines, With strengthening grain, the fields. 

4. But ehief-1 v thy corn-pas- sion, Lord, Is in the gos-pel seen; There, like a sun, thy mer-cy shines, With-out a cloud be-tween. 



g^^ ggSg=^EgS^ ^^^^^^^i ^ 



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5. There par-don, peace, and ho- ly joy, Thro' Je-sus' name are given ; He on 

FARNLEY. C. M. 

Modernto. 

SSI 



the cross was lift - ed high, That we might reign in heaven. 



a nr F — t==t=t=i= 




1. Cleanse me, O Lord, and cheer my soul With thy for - giv - ing 



love ; Oh make my wound-ed spir - it whole, And bid my pains 




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2. Let not thy Spir - it e'er de-part, Nor drive me from thy 

3. Then will I make thv mer-cv known Be - fore the sons of 



face; Cre - ate a - new my sin - ful heart, And fill it with 
men ; Back-slid - ers shall ad-dress thy throne, ^nd turn to God 

3 



thy grace, 
a - gain. 




134 



EVIAN. C. M. 



Modernto. 

b 






EEE 



m 






Arranged from a Russian Tune. 




1. Songs of im - mor - tal praise be - long To my al-migh-ty God; He has my heart, and he my tongue, To spread his name a - broad. 






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2. How great the works his hand has wrought ! How glorious in our sight ! And men in eve - ry ajre have sought His won-ders with de - light 

3. When he re-deemed his eho - sen sons, He fixed his covenant sure ; The or - ders that his lips pronounce To end - less years en - dure. 







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Moderato. 



GOULD. C. M. 



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1. My God, my Fa- ther, bliss - ful name ! Oh! may I call thee mine? May I, with sweet as- sur-ance claim, A por-tion so di - vine. 

2. This on - ly can my fears con - trol, And bid my sor - rows fly : What harm can ev - er reach my soul, Be-neath my Fa - ther's eye ? 



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3. What -e'er th)' ho - ly will de - nies, I cheer -ful- ly re - sign ; Lord, thou art good, and just, and wise ; Oh ! bend my will to thine. 

4. What -e'er thy sa - cred will or - dains, Oh ! give me strength to bear; And let me know my Fa - ther reigns, And trust his ten- der care. 



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FARMEO. C. M. * C. H. M." 



135 



■o ^ 



S^^^PS^^^S 



If. I waited meekly for the Lord, He bow VI to hear mo cry : He saw me rest-ing on his word, He saw me rest -mg on his word, And brought sal-va - tion down 



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S I love the Lonl.whose gracious earWaa open to my cry;; | Long as I live I'll trusthiscare, Long as I live I'll trust his care, To him address my fervent prayer. 
( He bid me in the time of fear, Up-on liis grace re - 1 y : ; J 







se 2 s = 



i m 7 $ z - m I - - - $ % - a 6S0 6G 2 7 



— -» .* — ;» i, / — — 

9 8 — B4 5 — 

a — 

* By repeating the first part of the tune, and removing the tie from the last moasure but two, 



Modrrnto. 



ELNAN. C. M. 

i 




1. Now let me make the Lord my trust, And prac-tice all that's good : So shall I dwell a - mong the just. And he'll pro - vide me food. 

2. I to my God my ways eom-mit, And cheer-ful wait his will; Thy hand, which «uides my doubtful feet, Shall my dc - sires ful - fd. 




3. Mine in - no - cenceshalt thou dis-play, And make thy judgments known, Fair as the light of dawn-ing day, And glo-rious as the noon. 

4. The meek, at last, the earth pos-sess, And are the heirs of heaven ; True rich - es, with a- bun -dant peace, To hum - ble souls are given. 



2 a 




136 



CYDNUS. C. M. DOUBLE. 



Arranged from R. GLUCK. 



Amlnnlc. 



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1. My Shepherd will sup - ply my need, Je-ho - vah is his name; In pas-tures fresh he makes me feed, Beside the liv - ing stream, Be-side the liv - ing?tream. 




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3. When I walk thro' the shades of death, Thy presence is my stay; One word of thy sup - port-ing breath, Drives all my fears away, Drives all my fears 



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2. He brings my wandering spirit back, When I forsake his ways ; And leads me for his mercy's sake, And leads me for his mercy's sake, In paths of truth and grace, In paths of truth and grace. 
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safe 









Cres. 



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m/ 



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4. The sure provisions of my God, Attend me all my days ; Oh may thy house be mine abode,Oh may thy house be mine abode, And all my work be praise, And all. 

r***r-=---=rr-=E— — t — : — — t — 1-« i-i , — «*-**-«*! 



1 — _^__T__«± S ,J 
my work be praise. 



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5 33 4 98 4— — 



. 



Ijirehcllo MnnloM. 

rbZ^ZZZLZ 



TARSUS. C. M. 



137 



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ry tongue tliy goodness speak,Thou sovereign Lord of all, Thy powerful hands 
; - ing eves thv creatures wait On thee far dai-lv food ; Thy liberal hand 

—5 — >->-•-*--•— ^-^i^? ^izj._zlzj 






1. Let eve i 

2. With long" 



t fall. 



ap-hold the weak, And raise the poor that fall, And raiae the poor that I 

provides their meat, And fills their mouths with pood, And fills their mouths with good. 






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Dim 




"v _ _ =- r==- _ / 



8. Thy mer - cy nev-er shall remove From men of heart sincere ; Thou sav'st the souls whose hum -blc love, Is joined with ho-ly fear, Is joined with hn-lv h-.ir. 
4. Mv lips shall dwell up-on thv praise, And spread thv fame abroad; Let nil the sons of Ad- am raise The honors of their God, The hon-ors of tln'-ir God. 



i£Zz;:£zzzq::zZzz#zz^Z:p:rizzzzzzl f*=ft=:-rz 



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Andante. 



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5-ae c - a 

MIDAS. 



78 
4 aq 



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C. M. 



5 a 



B4 (i 9 8 
•i 4 B 

WILLIAM HAS01T. 

Leipzig, Dec. 1849. 



^i^iil^^iifJIizsi^g^zli 



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1. To heaven I lift my wait - ing eyes, There all my hopes are laid; The Lord, who built the earth and skies, Is my per- pet - ual aid. 

2. Their steadfast feet shall nev-or fall, Whom he de - signs to keep; His ear attends their hum - We call, His eyes can nev - er sleep. 



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3. Is - rael, re-joice, and rest se-cure, Thy keep-er is the Lord ; His wakc-ful eyes em - ploy his power, For thine e - ter - nal mri. 

4. He guards thy soul, he keeps thv breath, Where thickest dangers come : Go and re - turn, se - cure from death, Till God shall call thee home. 

— t 



I 




KN J J JlHrH 



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35 70 a i> at) 7 



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138 



Moderate 



BORNEO. C. M. 



~^EW 



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1. Oh how I love thy ho - ly law! 'Tis dai - ly my de - light ; And thence my med - i - ta - tions draw Di - vine ad - vice by ni^lit. 

2. My wak-ing eyes pre - vent the day, To med - i - tate thy word : My soul with long-ing melts a - way, To hear thy gos - pel, Lord. 




^sbbsisi 



3. Thy heavenly words my heart en - gage, And well cm - ploy mv tongue, And thro' my wea- ry pil - grim - age, Yield me a heavenly song. 

4. When na-ture sinks, and spir-its droop, Thy prom - i - ses of grace Are pil - lars to sup - port my hope, And there I write thy praise. 
-G t-^ tt t m--t- ■ I ■ i , (2 — »-r- *-, -, — - l -T'^ r ^sr-0-T-^ — t-C 2 - 




Slow. 



PO. C. M. 



6 n 

Arranged from the- German. 



1 



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1. How shall the young secure their hearts, And guard their lives from sin ? 

2. 'Tis like the sun — a heavenly light, That guides us all the day; 




Thy word the choicest rules imparts, To keep the conscience clean, 
And thro' the dangers of the night, A lamp to lead our wav. 



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3. Th)' precepts make me tru - ly wise ; I hate the sinner's road ; 

4. Thy word is ev-er - last - ing truth ; How pure is eve - ry page !- 



I hate my own vain tho'ts that rise, But love thy law, my God. 
That holv book shall guide our youth, And well sup - port our age. 



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Allegro Mnrilono. 



BEECK. C. M. 




!^§S^^Sii3^Kfefe^S^ 



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I 



1. What glo-ry gillie the sacred page, Mb - jea - tic, like tlic sun : It gives a light to eve-ry age ; It gives a tight to eve-ry age ; It gives, but borrows none, It gives, but borrows none. 

2. The pow'r that gave it still supplies The gracious light ami heat: Its truths upon the nations rise; Us truths tipon the natiotis rise; They rise, but never set, They rise, but nev - or set. 



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for. \Yilh piirrvy 

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3. Let ev-er-last-ing thanks be thine For such a bright display, As makes a world of darkness shiners mokes a world of darkness shine With beams ofheav'nly day, With beams of, fee. 
■i. My soulre-joi CCS to pur-sue The Steps of him I love, Till glory breaks upon my view, Till glory breaks upon nty view, In brighter world- abo v.-, hi bright- r worlds above. 



rnt.oii. 5 H - 65 f?7 7 5 7 

3 7 05 543 5 



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4 4 

i 3 




TEEBIA. C. M. 



1. Lord, I am thine, thy truth I 

2. The wicked stand on eve - rv 



own, Thy righteous pre-cepts love : In mer-cy 
side, And my de - strue-tion seek; But in thy 





to my soul, send down Sal - va - tion from a - hove. 
laws will I a - bide, And of thy judgments speak. 






m 



S. I love the com-pa-ny of those \Vho wor-ship thee in fear, O - bey thy word, ob - serve thy laws, And hold thy pre-cepts dear 
4. At morn, at noon, at night, I'll praise, O Lord, thy sa - cred name ; With joy my thank-ful voice I'll raise, Thy good - ness to pro-claim. 




? - 



H^Sg^Ipii 




1333 33 



140 



CANADA. C. M. 






Moderato. 










1. My God, the steps of pi-ous men Are or - dered by thy will ; Tho' they should fall, they rise a - gain; Thy hand sup-ports them still. 

2. The Lord de - lights to see their ways, Their vir - tue he approves ; He'll ne'er de - prive them of his grace Nor leave the men he loves. 



- - ~ #-|— 0-\ -&—>-*- 



8. Wait on the Lord, ye sons of men, Nor fear when ty - rants frown, Ye shall con - fess their pride was vain, When jus - tice casts them down. 
4. But mark the man of righ-teous-ness, His sev-eral steps at -tend, True pleasure runs through all his ways, And peace - ful is his end. 




NUMIDIA. C. M. 



Andante, 




1. Thou art my portion, O my (iod; Soon as t know thy way, My heart makes haste t' obey thy word, And suffers no de - lay, And suffers no de-lay. 

2. I choose the path of heav'nly truth, And glo-rv in mv choice; Not all the riches of the earth Could make me so rejoice, Could make me so rojoice. 



0—tfM 



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Crew. 



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3. Thy precepts and thy heavenly grace I set before my eyes; Thence I derive my daily strength, And there my comfort lies, And there my comfort lies. 

4. If once I wander from thy path, I think upon my wavs ; Then turn my feet to thy commands, And trust thy pard'ning grace, And trust thy pard'ning grace. 

"5" 



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=t= 







5. Now I am thine, for - ever thine, O save thy servant, Lord ! Thou art my shield, my hiding place, My hope is in thy word,My hope is in thy word. 



Ijirghelto Mnratmto. 



ZETTER. C. M. double. 

1 2 *\ T\ 



141 



. J Hail, great Creator, wise and good ! To thee our songs we raise ; / 
' j Nature, thro' all her various scenes, In-vites us to thy (Omit.)S 



:-- 






1. At morning,noon,and evening mild, Fresh wonders strike our view ;And while we gaze, our hearts ex ult, With 
praise. 
2 



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- J Thy glo-ry beams in eve-ry star, \\ liich gilds the gloom of night ; ) ! 

( And decks the smiling face of morn With rays of cheerful (Omit.) ) light 







4. The loft-y hill, the hum-ble lawn With countless beauties shine; The si-lent grove, the aw-ful shade, Pro- 




Great nature's God ! still may these scenes Our se-rious hours en-gage ! ) 6. And while,in all thy wondrous ways,Thy va ried love we see ; Oh may our hearts, great God, be led Thro* 



n-ga^e! I 
Still may our grateful hearts con-suit Thy work's instructive( Omxt.) \ page! 



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F h 



tHBaporta ev - cr new. And while we gaze, our hearts ex-ult, With transports ev - er new 



(The second ending it for the fourth stanza.) 



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feUr ; j j f i r f rir r r r ' r n r J ri jj ji i j. i j * jjju.jj j i^u.;rjni j i j* 



claim thy power divine. (I'asi to the second ending.) The si - lent grove, the aw - ful shade Proclaim thy power di - vine. 



_£2_ 






all tti j works to tbM, Oh, intiv our heart", groat God, bo led Thro' nil thv work* to thee. (End.) 



142 



FENWORTH. C. M. or C. II. M.* 



Moderate 

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| When I can trust my all with God In tri-al's pain-ful hour ;) A joy springs up a - mid dis-tress, A fountain in the wil-der-ness. 

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1. Hear me, God, nor hide thy face. But answer lest I die : Hast thou not built a throne of grace To hear when sinners cry, To hear when sinners cry ? 

2. As on some lonely building's top, The sparrow tells her moan, Far from the tents of joy and hope, I sit and grieve a-lone, I sit and grieve a-lone. 



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3. But thou for-ev - er art the same, my e - ternal God ! Ages to come shall know thy name, And spread thy works abroad, And spread thy works abroad. 

4. Thou wilt arise, and show thy face, Nor will my Lord delay Beyond th'appoin- ted hour of grace.That long expected day, That long ex-pectred day. 



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f>. He hears his saints he knows their cry, And by mysterious ways.Redeems the prisoners, doomed to die, And fills their tongues with praise, And fills, &c. 

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Arranged from OLASEB. 



143 







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1. Lord, in the morn-ing thou shalt liear My voice as- cend-ing high ; To thee will I di - rat my prayer, To thee lift ap 1 

'1. I'p to the hills, where Christ is gone To plead for all his saints, Pre-sent-ing at his Father's throne Oar songs and <>nr eompl&ints. 

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3. Thou art a God, be-fore whose sight The wick - ed shall not stand: Sin-ncrs shall ne'er be thy de - light, Nor dwell at thy right hand. 

4. Hut to thy house will I re-sort, To taste thy mer-cies there ; I will frequent thine ho - ly court, And worship in thy fear. 






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6. Oh may thy Spir - it guide my feet In ways of righ-teous-ness ; Make eve - ry path of du - ty straight, And plain be - fore my face. 



Slowly, gently. 



EVAN. C. M. 



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1. In mer-cy, Lord, re - member me, Thro' all the hours of night, And grant to me most gra-cious - ly The safeguard of thy might. 

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"2. With cheerful heart I close my eyes, Since thou wilt not re -move: Oh, in the morning let me rise Re-joic-ing in thy love! 
:!. Or, if this night should prove the last, And end my transient days; Oh! take me to thy promised rest, Where I may sing thy praise. 



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1. Thee will I bless, O Lord, my God, To thee my voice I'll raise, For - ev - er spread thy fame a - broad, And dai - ly sing thy praise. 

2, My soul shall glo - ry in the Lord, His wondrous acts pro -claim; Oh let us now his love re - cord, And mag - ni - fy his name. 




3. Mine eyes be - held his heaven- ly light, When I im-plored his grace ; I saw his glo - ry with de - light, And joy beamed o'er my face. 

4. Oh taste and see the Lord is good, Ye, who on him re - ly ; He shall your souls with heaven-ly food And strengthening aid sup - ply. 



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1. My soul, how lovely is the place To which thy God re-sorts ! 'Tis heaven to see his smil-ingface,Tho' in his earthly courts, Tho' in his earth-ly courts. 

2. There the great Monarch of the skies His saving power displays; And light breaks in upon our eyes, With kind and quick'ning rays,With kind and quick'ning rays. 



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3. With his rich gifts the heav'nly Dove Descends and fills the place; While Christ reveals his wondrous love And sheds abroad his grace. And sheds abroad his grace. 

4. There, mighty God, thy works declare The se - crets of thy will: And still we seek thy mercies there, And sing thy praises still, And sing thy prais-cs still. 

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ROCKWELL. C. M. 



145 



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l. AH hail, the great Immftnuel'e name!- Let angels prostrate full : Bring forth the roy - al di - a-dcm, And crown him Lord of all, And crown liim Lord of all. 

I. Crown liim, ye martyrs of our God, Who from his al - tar call ; I'raise him who shed for you his blood, And crown him Lord of all, And crown him Lord of all 



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6. Let evc-ry kindred, every tribe.On tliis terrestrial ball, To him all maj - es - ty as-cribe, And crown him Lord of all, Ajid crown . 

6. Oh! that with yonder sacred throng, We at his feet may fall; And join the ev-er - last-ing song, And crown him Lord of nil, And crown. 



him Lord of all. 
him Lord of all.' 



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1. In eve-rv trouble sharp and strong, Mv soul to Je-sus flies; My an-chor-hold is finn in him, When swelling bil-lows rise, When swelling bil lows rise. 



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2. His comforts bear my spir-it up; I trust a faith-ful God; The sure foun-da - tion of my hope Is in my Saviour's blood Is in my Saviour's blood. 

3. Loudhal-le - lu-jahs sing, my soul, To thy Re-deemer's name! In joy, or sorTow, life, or death, His love is still the same, His love is still the same. 



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WELLFLEET. S. M. 

223 



Arranged from P. WINTER. 






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1. Come, sound his praise a -broad, And hymns of glo-ry sing: Je - ho-vah is the sovereign God,The u - ni-vcr-sal king, Je - ho - vali is the sovereign God, The u-ni-ver-sal king. 



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2. Come, worship at his throne, Come, bow be-fore the Lord ; We are his work and not our own, He formed us by his word, We are his work and not our own, He formed us by his word. 

3. To day at-teudhis voice, Nor dare provoke his rod; Come like thepeopleof his choice,And own yourgracions God,Come like the people of his choice,And own your gracious God. 



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1. Sweet is the work, O Lord, Thy glo-rious name to sing; To praise and pray, to hear thy word, And grate - ful of - 

2. Sweet, at the dawn-ing light, Thy bonnd-Iess love to tell; And when ap-proachthe shades of night, Still on the theme 



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3 Sweet, on this day of rest, To join in heart and voice, With those who love and serve thee best, And in thy name 
4. To songs of praise and joy Be eve - ry Sab -bath given, That such may be our blest em- ploy E - ter - nal - ly 



re - joice. 
in heaven. 



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1. Thy good-ness, Lord, how great! 

2. Thy pres-ence sh:ill pro - tect; 



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147 



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E - ter - nal - ly the same ! Be - fore the sons of n»en laid up 
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Se • cure thy saints a - bide. 



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Nor yield to anx - ious grief: God heard my voice when in dis - tress, 



The ci - ty where we dwell. 
I sought and found re - lief. 




I.nrirhetlo e Piano. 




LETTO. S. M. 



fg^ill 



1. Blest are the sons of peace, Whose hearts and hopes are one ; Whose kind de - signs to serve and please Thro' all their ac. - tions run. 

2. Blest is the pi - ous house. Where zeal and friendship meet ; Their songs of praise, their min - gled vows, Make their coni-mun - ion sweet 



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is Such streams of pleas-ure flow, As no in - crease of rich - es brings, Nor hon - ors can be - stow. 



4. Thus on the heaven - lv hills The saints are blest a - bove ; Where jov, like morn - ing dew, dis - tils. And all the air is love. 
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VESARI. S. M. 



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presence round us shine, With beams of heaven-ly love, 
na - tions hear and know The Saviour's bless-ed name. 



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One general voice to raise ; Till all man - kind pre-sent to thee Their songs of grate-ful praise 
Their cheerful powers em - ploy, And earth's far dis - tant coasts re - sound With shouts of sa-cred joy. 



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TAURUS. S. M. 



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1. And will the God of grace Per-pet-ual si-lence keep? The God of jus-tice hold his peace, And let his vengeance sleep, And let his vengeance sleep. 







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2. A - rise, al-migh-ty God, Assume thy sovereign sway ; Be-fore thy throne bid sinners-bow. And yield their hearts to thee, And yield their hearts to thee. 

3. Let all the nations know, And spread thy name abroad ; Let all who dwell on earth confess Their Saviour and their God, Their Saviour and their God. 









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1. Your harps, ye trem-bling saints, Down from the wil - lows take : 
3. His grace will, to the end, Strong - er and brighter shine ; 



Loud to the praise of love di - vine, Bid eve - rv string a - wake. 
Nor pres - ent things, nor things to come, Shall quench this spark di - vine. 



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5. Soon shall our doubts and fears Sub- side at his con- trol ; His lov - ing kindness shall break thro* The mid-ni<*ht of the soul. 

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2. Though in a for - eign land, We are not far from home ; And near - - er to our house a - hove, We eve - ry mo - ment come. 
4. When we in dark-ness walk, Nor feel the heavenly flame ; Then will we trust our gra - cious God, And rest up - on his name. 

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6. Blest is the man, O God, That stays him - self on thee ! Who waits for thy sal - va - tion, Lord, Shall thy sal - va - tion see. 



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Be - gins Lis glo - rious way ; His beams thro' all the na-tions run, And life 
It spreads di - vin - er light, It calls dead sin-ners from their tombs, And gives 



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and light eon - vey, 
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1. He - hold the morn - ing sun He - gins his glo - nous way ; Jiis beams thro all the na-tions run, And lite ana light eon - vey. 

2. But where the gos - pel comes, It spreads di - vin - er light, It calls dead sin-ners from their tombs, And gives the blind their sight. 




3. How per-fect is thy word ! 

4. My gracious God, how plain 



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all thy judg - ments just ! For - ev - er sure thy promise, Lord, And we 
thy di - rec - tions given! Oh! mav I nev-erreadin vain, But find 

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Arranged from HANDEL'S " La Kcsurrezione." 



1. Sing to the Lord most high,Let every land adore, Let every land a - dore ; With grate 

2. Enter his courts with joy ; With fear address the Lord, With fear address the Lord ; 'Twos he, 



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make known,His goodness and his power.His goodness,&c. 
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3. His hands provide our food, And every blessing give, And every blessing give ; We're guard 

4. Good is the Lord our God ; His truth and mercy sure,His truth and mercy sure ; And while 

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. . shall last, His promises endure, His promises en-dure 



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1. Be - hold, the lof-ty sky De - clares its mak - or God; And all the star - ry works on high Pro-claim his 
'2. The dark-ncss and the light Still keep their course the same ; While night to day, and day to night, Di - vine - ly 




jMjwer a - broad, 
teach his name. 



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his throne. 



3. In eve - ry different land Their gene-ral voice is known ; They show the won - ders of his hand, And or - den of 

de - ccit ; His prom - is - es for - ev - cr sure, And his re - wards are great. 



4. His laws are just and pure, His truth without de 

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5. While of thy works I sing, Thy glo - ry to pro- claim; Ac - cept the praise, my God, my King, In my 

ALL/JliVjKlt b. Mt Arranged from the "Miserere," of ALLEGRI. 



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1. Thou shalt, O Lord, de - scend, And all the king- doms bless ; Throughout the earth thy realm extend, And judge in right - eon- - 

2. The fruit - ful earth shall yield A rich, in- crcas - ing store ; And God, who is to us re-vealed, His choi - cest gifts shall pour. 



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3. The bless-ings of his grace He shall to us make known ; Till all the earth his laws embrace, And his do - min - ion own. 

4. Let all the peo - pie raise The loud thanksgiv - ing voice ; Let eve-ry na-tion sing thy praise, And ev - ry tongue re - joice. 



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BERTHOLD GANTZERT, Hannover. 



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1. Where shall the man be found, That fears t' offend his God, That loves the gospel's joyful sound, And trembles at the rod, And trembles at 

2. The Lord shall make him know The secrets of his heart, The wonders of his covenant show, And all his love impart, And all his love . 

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3. The deal-ings of his power Are truth and mer-cy still, With such as keep his covenant sure, And love to do his will, And love to do 

4. Their souls shall dwell at ease Be -fore their Maker's face, Their seed shall taste the promises In their extensive grace, In their exten- - - - si ve grace. 



his will. 



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.'.ilnsio. 



Arranged from F. C. FESCA. 






1. While my Redeemer's near, My shepherd, and my guide, I bid farewell to eve - ry fear, My wants are all supplied, My wants are all sup - plied. 

2. To ev-er fragrant meads, Where rich abundance grows, His gra-cious hand in-dul-gent leads, And guards my sweet repose, And guards my sweet re-pose. 



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ear Shepherd, if I stray, My wandering feet restore : And guard me with thy watchful eye, And let me rove no more, And let me rove no more. 



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BATTISHILL. 8. 31. 



Arranged from a Chant by BATTISHILL. 



153 



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1. Come, we that love the Lord, And let our joya be known; Join in a song with sweet ac- cord. And thus surround the throne. 
'J. Let those re-fuse to sing, AVlm nev - er knew our God; But ehil-dren of the heavenly King May apeak their joya a - broad. 



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3. The hill of Zi - - on yields A thou-sand sa - ered sweets, Be - ion' ne reach the heavenly fields, Or walk the gold - en streets. 

4. Then let our songs a - - bound, And eve - ry tear lie dry; We're marching through Im - man-uel's ground, Te fair- er worlds on high. 



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1. The day is past and gone, The evening shades ap • pear ; Oh, may I ev - er keep in mind, The night of death draws near. 



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2. Lord, keep me safe this night, Se - cure from all my fears; May an - - gels guard me while I sleep, Till morn-ing light ap - pears. 

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1. Come, kingdom of our God ! Sweet reign of light and love ! Shed peace, and hope, and joy a - broad, And wisdom from a-bove, And wis - dom from a - bove. 



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2. Come, kingdom of our God! And make the broad earth thine ; Stretch o'er her lands and isles the rod,That flowers with grace divine, That flowers with grace divine 

3. Come, kingdom of our God ! And raise thy glo-rious throne In worlds by the un - dy - ing trod, Where God shall bless his own, Where God shall bless his own. 






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1. My Savionr, and my King, Thy hon-ors are di-vine; Thy lips with bless - - ings over - flow, 

2. Thy laws, God, are right, Thy throne shall ever stand ; And thy vie - to - rious gospel prove, 

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And eve - ry grace is thine, And eve 
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8. Now make thy glo - ry known, Gird on thy powerful sword. And ride in maj - - es - ty to spread 
4. Strike thro' thy stubborn foes, Or make their hearts obey, While justice, meek - ness,grace, and truth, 

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The conquests of thy word, The con 
At- tend thy glo-rious way, At - tend 



quests of thy word, 
thy glo-rious way. 



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1 A - wake, and sing the song Of Mo - ses and the Lamb ! Wake eve - ry 



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3. Sitig, till we feel our heart As - cend-iog with our tongue ; Sing, till the 

5. Soon shall we hear him say, " Ye bless-ed chil-dren, come !" Soon will he 



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love of sin de - part, And grace in -spire our song, 

call us hence a - way, To our e - ter - nal home. 



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2. Sing of his dy - iug love, Sing of his rising power.Sing how 

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4. Sing on your heavenly way, Ye ransomed sinners, sing; Sing on, 
6. There shall our raptured tongue His endless praise proclaim ; And sweet 



re-joic - ing eve - ry day, 
er voi - ces tune the sonnr 



In Christ, th' e - ter 
Qf Mo - ses and 



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nal Kin:.'. 

the Lamb ! 



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1. How charming is the place Where my Re - deem - - er God Unvails the glo-riesof his face, And sheds his love 

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3. To him their prayers and cries Each contrite soul pre-sents : And while he hears their humble sighs.He grants them all their wants. 4. Give me, O 



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mer-cy-seat,With ra - diant glory crowned, Our joy - fill eyes be - hold him sit, And smile on all a - round, And smile on all 



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Lord, a place Within thy blest a-bode 



A - mong the chil-dren of thy grace, The serv - ants of my God, The servants of 



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LIIMAN. S. M. Arranged from J. A. P. SCHTT.Z. 157 



I. Ye trembling captives, hear! The gospel trumpet sounds; No music more 
3. 'Tis not the trump of war, Nor Si-nai's awful roar; Salvation's news 

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Or heal your heart - felt wounds,Or heal . Jlllll T'lWllfwll WUIHldn 
And vengeance is no more, And ven - geance is no more. 

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3. forgiveness, love, and peace,Glad heaven aloud proclaims ; And earth the Ju - - bi-lee's re - lease, 

4. Far, fa* to distant lands, The saving news shall spread; And Jesus all . . his willing bands 

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ALTWELL. 



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1. Oh! blessed souls are they, Whose sins are covered o'er; Di - vine - ly blest, to whom the Lord Im -putes their guilt no more, .... Im-putes their guilt no more. 

2. Thev mourn their follies past, And keep their hearts with care,Their lips and lives with - out de - ceit, Shall prove their faith sin-cere Shall prove their faith sin-cere 







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3. While I concealed my guilt, I felt the festering wound : But I con- fessed mv sins to thee, And rea-dy par-don 

4. Let sinners learn to pray; Let saints keep near the throne; Our help, in times of deep dis-rress, Is found in God a 




found, .... And rea-dy par-don found. 

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1. How beauteous are their feet Who stand on Zi-on's hill! Who bring sal - va - tion on their tongues, And words of peace re- veal. 



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3. How hap - py are our cars, That hear this joy - ful sound, Which kings and prophets wait-ed for, And sought, but nev - er found I 
5. The watchmen join their voice, And tune-ful notes em - ploy; Je - ru - sa-lem breaks forth in songs, And des - erts learn the joy. 



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2. How charming is their voice ! How sweet their tid-ings are I " Zi - on, be -hold thy Saviour King, He reigns and tri 
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4. How bless -ed are our eyes, That see this heavenly light! Proph-ets and kings de - sired it long, But died with -out . . the sight. 
6. The Lord makes bare his arm Thro' all the earth a - broad ! Let eve - ry na-tion now be - hold Their Saviour and . . their God. 



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159 



1. My God, per-mit my tongue This joy, to call thee mine ; And let my ear- ly eries prevail To taste thy love divine, To taste thy love di - vine. 

2. For life, without thy love, No rel - ish can af-ford; No joy can be compared with this, To serve and please the Lord, To serve and please the Lord. 



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3. In wakeful hours of night, I call my God to mind; I think how wise thy counsels are, And all thy dealings kind, And .all thy dealings kind. 

4. Since thou hast been my help, To thee my spir - it flies; And on thy watchful prov-i dence My checr-ful hope re-lics, My eheer-ful hope re - lies. 






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5. The shad-ow of thy wings My soul in safe - ty keeps ; I fol-low where my Father leads, And he supports my steps, And he supports my steps. 



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NEANDER. S. M. 



Arranged from Kl'HLAU. 



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1. The Saviour's glorious name For -ev- er shall endure, Long as the sun, his matchless fame Shall ever stand se-e,ure,Long as the sun, his matchless fame,Shall ever stand secure. 

2. Wonders of grace and power To thee a -lone be- long; Thv church those wonders shall adore, In ev -er-lastingsong,Thy church those wonders shall adore,In ev-cr-lasting song. 

JL. , 



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e.Shall ever stand secure, 
ire, In cv-er-lasting song. 



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Is-rael, bless him still, His name to hon-or raise; Let all the earth his glo-ry fill, Midst songs of gratcfulpraise,Let all the earth hi; glory fill, Midst songs of grateful praise, 
le-hovah, God most high! We spread thv praise abroad ; Thro' all the world thy fame shall fly,0 God, thine Israel's God,Thro' all the world thy fame shall fly,0 God,thine Israel's God. 







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1. And shall I sit a -lone, Op-pressed with grief and fear? To God, my Fa-ther, make my moan, And he re-fuse to hear? 



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he my Fa-ther be, His pi - ty ho will show; From cru - el bon-dage set me free, And in-ward peace be - stow. 

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hum-bly wait, Nor once in-dulge des-pair; My sins are great, but not so great As his com - pas - sions are. 



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s. m. The Lord Je - ho - vah reigns, Let all the na - tiona fear ; Let sinners tremble 



at his throne, And saints be humble there. 



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of his soul, When tempests rage and billows roll. 



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LUIS. S. M. 






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1. To keep the lamp a - live, With oil we fill the bowl ; 'Tis water makes the willow thrive, And grace that fills the soul, And grace that fills the soul. 



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2. The Lord's un-spar-ing hand, Supplies the living stream ; It is not at our own command, But still derived from him, But still derived from him. 



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SELVIN. S. M. 



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1. If, through unruffled seas, Toward heaven we calmly sail, With grateful hearts, God, to thee We'll own the fostering gale, With grateful hearts, God, to thee We'll own, &c. 

2. But should the surges rise, And rest de - lay to come, Blest be the sorrow, kind the storm, Which drives us nearer home, Blest be the sorrow,kind the storm, Which drives, &c. 






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3. Soon shall our doubts and fears All yield to thy control; Thy tender mercies shall illume The midnight of the soul, Thy tender mercies shall illume The midnight of the soul. 

4. Teach us, in every state, To make thy will our own; And when the joys of sense depart, To live by faith alone, And when the joys of sense depart, To live by faith a- lone. 



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BYTIINER. 



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1. Sing prais-es to our God, And bless his sacred name ; His great sal - vation, all a - broad, From day to day proclaim, From day to day pro-claim. 

2. Midst heath-en nations place The glo-ries of his throne ; And let the wonders of his grace Thro' all the earth be known, Thro' all the earth be known. 



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3. The gods, the heathen boasts, Nor hear, nor see, nor move ; Je - ho-vah is the Lord of hosts, Who spread the heavens above,Who spread the heavens above. 

4. Then let our songs a - rise, In new ex - alt-ed strains ; Let earth repeat it to the skies, The Lord, the Saviour reigns,The Lord, the Saviour reigns. 



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SHERWOOD. S. M. 



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Be - hold the morn-ing sun, Be - gins his glo - rious way; 



His beams thro' all the nations run, And life and light con - vey. 



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and light con - vey. 



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Be hold the morn-ing sun, Be - gins his glo - rious way ; HU beams thro' all the na tions run, And 



life 



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and light con - vey. 

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And life and light con-vey. 



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1. How pontic God's commands ! How kind his precepts are ! Come, cast your burdens on the Lord,And trust his con - stant care. 

2. His bounty will pro- vide, His saints securely dwell: That hand which bears creation up, Shall guard his chil - dren well. 

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3. Why should this anxious load Press down your weary mind ? Oh, seek your heavenly Father's throne,And peace and com - fort find. 

4. His goodness stands approved,Vn-changed from day to day; I'll drop my burden at his feet, And bear a song a - way. 







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On Jew-ish al-tars sla 
On that dear head of thir 



1. m Not all the blood of beasts, On Jew-ish al-tars slain, Could give the guil-ty conscience peace, Or wash a - way the stain. 2. But Christ, the heavenly Lamb, 
3./ My faith would lay her hand On that dearhead of thine,p\Vhile like a pen- i-tent I stand, pAnd there confess my sin. (Repeat for Ath stanza.) 



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4. p My soul looks back to see The burdens thou didst bear, When hanging on the cursed tree, And hopes her guilt was there. 5. Be-liev - ing we re-joice 



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Takes all our sins a - way ; A sac - ri - : 



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sac - ri - fice of no-bler name, And rich - er blood than they, And rich - cr blood than they. 

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in 

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To see the curse re - move ; We bless the Lamb with cheerful voice, And sing his bleed-ing love, And sing his bleed - ing love. 



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GREEK. S. M. 



Allegro Moderate 



:rsb5* 






li 



1. Sing to the LorJ most high : Let every land a. lor.' ; With grateful heart and voice make known His goodness and his pow'r.His goodness and his pow'r. 

2. [See second beginning.) With fear address the Lord ; 'Twas he who form'd us with his hand, And quickened by his word,And quickened by his w. .rJ. 






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er guarded by his dai-lycnre, Ana on his bounty live, And on his boun-ty live. 
4. (See tecond beginning.) His truth and mer-ey sure; And while e - ter- ni -ty shall last, His promises en-dure, His prom - i - ses en - dure. 



3. His hands provide our food,And evc-ry blessing give; We'er guarded by his dai-lv care, And on his bounty live, And on his boun-ty 



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Second Befinninp, arfirtt hnt 
2./. Enter his courts wili. 




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SHH 



8./. Good is tie Loi dour God; 



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* If the small note in tlic Treble (F#) is used, a Ritardando and IKminuendo should be carefully observed, and the pause should be long on the last chord. 

BRIMMER. S. M. 



~M 



B4 6 7 
2 * 



MoiUrata 



Arranged from GLUCK'S 130th PSALM. 




1. Ex-alt the Lord our God. And worship at his feet; His na-ture is all ho-li-ness, And mercy is his seat, And mer - 

_'. When Israel was his church, When Aaron was his priest, When Moses cried, when Samuel prayed, He gave his people rest, He gave 



cy 
his 



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is his seat, 
peo - pie rest. 



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3. Oft he forgave their sins, Nor would destroy their race;And oft he made his vengeance known, When they abused his grace, When they a - bused his grace. 

4. Ex-alt the Lord our God, Whose grace is still the same: Still he's a God of ho-li-ness, And jealous for his name, And jeal - ous for his name. 




- 



160 



Modern to. 



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CONLEY. S. M. 



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1. My son, know thou the Lord, Thy fa - thers' God o - bey; Seek his pro-tect-ing care by night, His guardian hand by day. 

2. Call, while he may be found, Oh seek him while he's near ; Serve him with all thy heart and mind, And wor-ship him with fear. 

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3. If thou wilt seek his face 

4. But if thou leave thy God. 



His ear will hear thy cry; Then sh alt thou find his mer-cy sure, His grace for - ev - er nigh. 
Nor choose the path to heaven ; Then shalt thou per - ish in thy sins. And nev - er be for - given. 



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CLEMENT. S. M. 



Arranged from Gregorian Tone I, by L. MASON, 1848. 



Moilerato. 



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1. Is this the kind re -turn? And these the thanks we owe? Thus to a - buse e- ter- nal love, Whence all our bless-ings flow! 

2. To what a stub-born frame Has sin re - duced our mind ! What strange, re-bel-lious wretches we ! And God as strangely kind. 

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3. Turn, turn us, migh-ty God! And mould our souls a - fresh! Break, sovereign grace, these hearts of stone, And give us hearts of flesh. 

4. Let past in - grat - i - tude Pro - voke our weep - ing eyes : And hour - ly, as new mer-cies fall, Let hour - ly thanks a - rise. 

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PALEY. S. M. 






Andnnte. 



Arranged from ALCKSTK. 







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1. Sweet is the work, O Lord, Thy glorious name to sing, To praise and pray, to hear thy word, And grateful offerings bring,And grateful oil"' - rings brine. 

2. Sweet, at the dawning light, Thy boundless love to dwell ; And when ap-proaeh the shades of night, Still on the theme to dwell, Still on the theme- ••■ to dwell 



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3. Sweet, on this day of rest, To join in heart and voice, With those, who love and serve thee best, And in thy name rejoice, And in thy name- 

4. To songs of praise and joy, Be eve-ry Sabbath given, That such may be our blost employ, E - ter-nal-iy in heaven, Eternal - ly- • • 



re-joiee. 
in heaven. 



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666 66. 5 "^ # — H7 - b7 — 3 6 - 6 6 7 



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Modernto. 



TKEVISO. S. M. double. 



1. ( Far as thy name is known The world declares thy praise ; Thy saints, O Lord, before thy throne,Their songs of hon - or raise. ) 

2. ( With joy thy peo-ple stand On Zi - on's cho-sen hill, Proclaim the wonders of thy hand, (Omit.) ) And counsel 





s of thy will. 



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3. J Let strangers walk a-round The ci - ty where we dwell, Compass and view thine ho-ly ground, And mark the building well ; 

4. \ The or-der of thy house, The worship of thy court. The cheerful songs, the solemn vows ; (Omit.)- 



And make a fair re - port. 



5. < How de-cent, and how wise ! How glorious to he-hold ! Beyond the pomp that charms the cyes,And rites s 

6. ( The God we wor-ship now Will guide us till we die; Will be our God, while here below, (Omit.)- 



5. < How de-cent, and how wise ! How glorious to be-hold ! Beyond the pomp that charms the cyes,And rites a-dorned with gold. } 

} And ours a - bove the sky. 



168 



MALLION. S. M. 




Arranged from GLUCK. 



roan is ev - er blest 
But makes the law of God 



3l33kE33=lrl 



*— »- 



mong their counsels nev-er stands, Nor takes the scorner's place : — 
uidst the la - bora of the day, And watch-es of the night. 



Who shuns the sin-ner's ways ; 
His stu - dy and de - light, 



Dim. 






like a tree shall thrive, 
so th'un-god-ly race; 



sill 




With wa - ters near the root : 
They no such blessings find : 



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Fresh as the leaf, his name shall live ; His works are heavenly fruit. 
Their hopes shall flee like enip-ty chaff Be - fore the driv -ing wind. 



3 4 
6 6 



4 3 
6 ft 

7 




t?7 - 



Modcrnto. 



Suggested by a passage from ROBERT SCHUMANN. 



HAYTON. S. M. 



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1. My God, my prayer attend ! Oh bow thine ear to me, With-out a hope, with-out a friend, Without a help but thee, Without- • 
2 Oh guard mv soul a-round, Which loves and trusts thy grace ; Nor let the powers of hell confound The hopes on thee I place, The hopes- 



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a help but thee ! 
on thee I place ! 



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3. Thymer-cy I en - treat, Let mer-cy hear my cries, While, humbly waiting at thy seat, My dai - ly prayers a-rise, My dai - - - - ly prayers a-rise ! 

4. Oh bid my heart rejoice, And eve -ry fear con - trol ; Since at thy throne, with suppiiant voice, To thee I lift my soul, To thee I lift my soul! 



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9 7 



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ETON. S. M. 



Tlodcruto. 



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1.1 lift my soul to God; My trust is in bis Dame; Let not my foes, that geek my blood, Still triumph in my shame, Still triumph in my shame. 
_>. From early dawning light, Till cve-ning shades a-rise, For thv sal - va-tion, Lord, I wait, With ev - er - longing eves, With <\ -er-long-ing eyes. 



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lember all thv grai-e. And lead me in thy truth : Forgive the sins of rip - er days, And fol - lies of my youth, And fol - lies of my youth. 
Lord is just and kind; The meek shall learn his wavs ; And eve-rv hum-ble sin-ner find The blessings of his grace, The blessings of his grace. 

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GALE. S. M. 

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1. When o - ver-whelmed with grief, My heart with - in me dies, Help-less, and far from all re - lief, To heaven I lift mine eyes. 



^s^i^B 




2. Oh ! lead me to the rock That's high a - bove my head, And make the cov - ert of thy wings, My shel - ter and niv shade. 

3. With - in thy pres-ence, Lord, For - ev - er I'll a - bide; Thou art the tower of my de - fence ; The ref-uge where I hide. 



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170 



AVNER. S. M. double. 




1. Raise your tri - umph-ant songs To an im - mor - tal tune, Let all the earth re-sound the deeds Ce - les-tial grace has done. 2. Sin^how 




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3. His hand no thun - der bears, No ter - ror clothes his brow, No bolts to drive our guilty souls To fiercer flames be - low. 4.'Twas mer- 
5. Now, sin-ners, dry your tears, Let hopeless sor - row cease ; Bow to the seep - tre of his love, And take the of - fered peace. G Lord, we 



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e - ter - nal love, Its chief be - lov - ed chose, And bade him raise our ruined race From their 



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cy filled the throne, And wrath stood si - lent by, When Christ was sent with pardons down To reb - els doomed to die. 

o - bey thy call ; We lav an hum - ble claim To the sal - va - tion thou hast bro't. And love and praise thy name. 

- — - «. 






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6 7 — 

Note. In the first, third ami seventh linos, tho small notes may be sung by the Alto, Tenor, and Base, or these parts may sing in unison with the Treble. 'I lie unison passages should be 
sungfortc, and with boldness and energy. 



Allegro Moderate. 



ATLAND. S. M. 



171 




1. How honor'd is the place, Where we a-dor-ing stand, Zi - on, • • • • the glory of the earth, 

2. Bulwarks of grace de-fend The c i-ty where, we dwell, While walls,- • of strong salvation made, 



nd beau - ty of the. land ! 

De - fy • • ■ • th' as- saults of hell. 




3. Lift up th' eternal gates. The doors wide o-pen fling, En-ter, ye nations that o - bey 

4. Here taste unniingled joys, And live in perfect peace, You that- ■ • -have known Jehovah's name, 



The stat - - utes of your King. 

And ven - tured on- ■ ■ ■ - -■ - ■ ■ his grace. 



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OPNEY. S. M. or s. II. M/ 



Moderato. 




1. To God. in whom I 

2. Thy mer-cies, and thy 



trust, 
love, 



I lift my heart and voice : Oh! let me not be put to shame, Nor let my foes- 
O Lord, re - call to mind; And gra-cious - ly con -tin- ue still. As thou weit cv - - 



re - joice. 

r,\ kind. 



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' i ;One smile, one gra - cious smile, Up - on this droop- ing heart, ; ) O 

' \ \ Can ev'ry wea - ry thought beguile. And bid my gloom de-part; \\ 



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ne smile of heav'n up - on my soul, Can eve - ry struggling fear con - trol. 

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* By repeating the first part of the tune, singing the small notes in the third line, and omitting the tie in the sixth line of the stanza. 



6 7 

4 



17£ 



CAPELLO. S. M. No. 1. (Major.) 



Moderato Recltando. 



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1. The pi - ty of the Lord To those that fear his name, Is such as ten-der pa-rents feel — He knows our fee - ble frame. 

2. He knows we are but dust, Scattered with eve - ry breath ; His an-ger, like a lis - ing wind, Can send us swift to death. 




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- 1 I 1 

3. (For third stanza, see Capello No. 2.) 

4. But thy com - pas-sions, Lord, To end-less years en- dure; And children's chil-dren ev - er find Thy words of prom-ise sure 



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Moderato Recitando. 



CAPELLO. S. M. No. 2. (Minor.) 



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3. Our days are as the grass, Or like the mom - ing flower ! When blasting winds sweep o'er the field, It with-ers in an hour. 




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3. Our days are as the grass, Or like the morn -ing flower! When blasting winds sweep o'er the field, It with-ers in an hour. 



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WALKS. 
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S. M. 

— ■— »*- 



Arranged from GLUCK. 



173 



£ 



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1. Not with our mor-tal eyes Have we be - held the Lord; Yet we re - joice to hear his name, And love him in his word. 



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IM«-T.IO. 



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2. On earth we want the sight Of our Ke - deein-er's face ; 

3. And when we feel thy love, Di - vin - er joys a - rise ; 



Yet, Lord, our in - most thoughts delight 
On wings of faith we soar a - bove 



l^SH 



To dwell up - on 
To man-sions in 



thy grace, 
the skies. 






Arranged from GLUCK. 



V minim . 



VOSE. S. M. 

^BJ^Jd^in f • r r nrrri r ir-r.r r U r f Ulff r fl&±r l J -i» 



ztitzt 

1 . To God, the on - lv wise, 

2. 'Tis his al - migh-ty love, 



Our Saviour, and our King, 
His coun-sel and his care, 



Let all the saints below the skies Their humble praises bring. Their humble prais-cs bring. 
Preserves us safe from sin and death, And every hurt-ful snare, And evc-ry hurt-ful snare. • 



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S CTTO Bg ^. r r frd ' ! H^W j J ' ■' i , J - J'y J i J I J - J ^^ 

8. He will pre-scnt our souls, Unblemished and complete, Be - fore the glo - ry of his face, With joys di-vinc - lv great. With joys di - vine -Ty great. 



4. Then all the cho-sen seed 



Shall meet around the throne; Shall bless the conduct of his grace, And make his wonders known. And make his wonders known. 
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5. To our Ite-deemer God, Wis-dom with power belongs, Itn - mortal crowns of maj-es • ty, And ev - er-last-ing songs, And ev - er - last - ing song*. 



174 

Moderate. 



ATHALIE. S. M. double. 



Arranged from MENDELSSOHN. 



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1. My Ma-ker and my King! To thee my all I owe; Thy sovereign bounty is the spring, Whence all my bless - ings flow 



1 



ai 



3. The crea-ture of thy hand, On thee a - lone I live; My God, thy ben - e - fits demand More praise than I can give. 
5. Shall I withhold thy due? And shall my pas-sions rove? Lord, form this wretched heart a - new, And fill it with thy love. 



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2. Thou ev - er good and kind! A thousand rea-sons move, A thousand ob - li - ga - tions bind My heart to grate- ful love. 



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4. Lord, what can I im - part, When all was thine be - fore; Thy love de-mands a thank - ful heart; The gift, a - las ! how poor. 
6. Oh let thy grace in - spire My soul with strength di - vine ; Let all my pow'r to thee as - pire, And all my days be 



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WEDFORD. S. M. double. 



Aminged from P. WINTER. 



175 



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1. A-wake", and sing the song Of Mo - scs and the Lamb ! Wake eve - ry heart, and eve - ry tongue, To praise the Saviour's name ! 

bocza 



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3. Sing, till we feel our heart As- scend-ing with our tongue ; Sing, till the love of sin de- part, And grace in - spire our song 
5. Soon shall we hear him say, "Ye bless- ed chil -dren, come !" Soon will he call us hence a- way, To our e- ter - nal home 

<s> — — &> — # 






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Sing how he in - ter-cedes a - bove, For us, whose sins he bore. 

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4. Sing on your heavenly way, Ye ransomed sin - ners, sing, 
6. There shall our raptured tongue His end - lees praise pro-claim ; 



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Sing on, re- joic - ing eve - ry day, Tn Christ, th'e-ter - nal King. 
And swect-cr voi - ces tune the song Of Mo - ses and the Lamb 



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WHITE. S. M. 



Arranged from ROBERT SCHUMANN. 




1. Thou sbalt, Lord, dc - scend, And all the kingdoms bless; Throughout the earth thy realm extend, And judge in righ-teous - ness. 

2. The fruit - ful earth shall yield, A rich, in-creas-ing store; And God, who is to us revealed, His choi - cest gifts shall pour. 

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3. The bless-ings of his grace He shall to ws make known ; Till all the earth his laws embrace, And his do - min-ion own. 

4. Let all the peo-ple raise The loud thanksgiv-ing voice; Let eve - ry na-tion sing thy praise, And eve - ry tongue re - joice. 






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MINOT. S. M. 



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1. Mine eyes and my de - sire Are ev - er to the Lord ; I love to plead his promised grace, And rest up -on his word. 

2. Lord, turn to thee my soul; Bring thy sal - va - tion near ; When will thy hand re - lease my feet From sin's dcs-truc tive snare. 




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3. When shall the sovereign grace Of my for-giv-iug God Re-store me from those dangerous ways, My wandering feet have trod '? 

4. O keep my soul from death, Nor put my hope to shame, For I have placed my on - ly trust In my Re - deem - - - er's name. 



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5. With hum-ble faith I wait To seo tby face a - gain; Of Is-rael it shall ne'er be said, He sought the Lord in vain. 



EWER. S. M. 



A mliinf inn. 



WILLIAM MASON. | i^iy 

Leipzig, March, 1860. M. i § 



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1. Hbw charming ia the place Where my lte-deeru-er God Un-veils the glo - ries of his face And sheds his love a - broad! 

2. Here, on the mer - cv - Beat, With ra - diant glo - ry crowned, Our joy-ful eves be - hold him sit, And smile on all a - round. 



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3. To him their prav'rs and cries Each con - trite soul pre - sents : And while he hears their hum- ble sighs, He grants them all their wants, 
place With- in thy blest a - bode; A-mong the ehil-drcn of thy grace, The ser-vants of my God. 



4. Give mo, () Lord, a 



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BREMMER. S. M. 



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s. m. The Lord my shep - herd is ; I shall be well sup - plied ; Since he is mine, and I am his, What can I want bo - side 

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c. m. My shepherd will supply my need, Je - ho-vah is his name; In pastures fresh he makes me feed, Be - side the liv - - - ing stream. 

L. m. There is a stream whose gentle flow, Supplies the city of our God! Life, love, and joy still gliding thro' And wat'ring our divine a - bode. 



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1. I'll praise mv Maker with my breath ; And when my voice is lost in death, Praise shall employ my nobler pow'r : Mv days of praise shall ne'er be past, 



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2. How blest the man whose hopes re-Iy On Is-rael's God, he made the sky, And earth,and seas,with all their train ; His truth for - ev - erstandsse - cure, 

3. I'll praise him, while he lends me breath; And when my voice is lost in death, Praise shall employ mv nobler powers : Mv davs of praise shall ne'er be past, 

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While life, and thought, and be-ing last, Or im - mor - tal - i - ty endures. 



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He saves the oppress'd he feeds the poor, And none shall find his promise vain. 
While life, and thought, and be-ing last, Or im - mor - tal - i - ty endures. 






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1. Let all the earth their voices raise, To sing a psalm of lof- ty praise. 



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To sing and bless Je - ho-vali's name ; His glo - ry let the heath-en know, His won-ders to the na- tions show, And all his sav-ing works pro-claim. 




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And barbarous na - tions fear his name ; Then shall the race of man con-fess The beau - ty of his ho - li - ness, And in his courts his grace proclaim. 



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Think, ( migh-tv God, on fec-ble man, How > «,, ., __ ,. . .. ( Who 

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can se-curehis vi-tal breatli / «... , .,, . ,, - 

ainst the bold de-mands of death, f ^ lth sk '" to flv > or P° wer t0 save? 




Think, ( miah-tv God, on fee-ble man, How ) . . ., .. .. < Who can se-curehis vi-tal breath ) ,,-•., Jtxn tn fl ,. _ ____ •_ .„,,,, 9 

Jfew his hours, how short his span! Short \ from the cra-dle to the grave; | A . gainst the bold demands of death, ( Wlthskl11 to fl > • or P° wer t0 sa * c? 



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Arranged from R. GLUCK. 



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] . The festal morn, my God, is come, That calls me to thy sacred dome, Thy presence to adore : My feet the summons shall attend, With willing steps th v courts ascend, 




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2. With ho-lyjoy I hail the day, That warns my thirsting soul away; What transports fill my breast! For, lo! my great Redeemer's povv'r Unfolds the everlasting door, 

3. Hither, from earth's remotest end, Lo! the redeemed of God ascend,Their tribute hither bring; Here,crown'd with everlasting joy,In hymns of praise their tongues employ, 



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GAGE. C. P. M. 

1. God is our refuge in dis-tress, A present help when dangers press, 




And leads me to his rest ! And leads me to his rest ! 
Add hail th' im-mor-tal King, And hail th' immortal King 



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In him will we con - fide ; Tho' earth were from her cen - tre tost, And mountains in the o - cean lost, Se - cure shall we a - bide 



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The seat of God most high: God dwells in Zi - on, whose fair tow'rs Shall mock th' assaults of earth - ly pow'rs, While his strong arm is nigh. 



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w ( How pleased and blest was I, > . o i . u r<j* ii>S Yes, with a cheerful zeal, > . , ., , . 

* \ To hear the people cry, \ Come ' lct us seek our God to - - day ! j w ^, ^^ ^ Z[ on>g ^ J And there our vows and hon - ors pay 



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c . (,,a, (No war nor battle's sound ) >T . „ . ». . , . (But peaceful was the niirht, ? TT . /. .1.1.1, 

6s & 1 Oh. 1 Wm heard the worW aroundj j. *o hos-t.le chiefs to fur.ous combat ran ; j Jn Jgg the prince of ^ J H.s reign of peace upon the earth began 




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182 HASTINGS. C. P. M. 

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1. The songs of Zi - on oft impart, To each poor lab'ring care-worn heart, The balm of heavenly peace ; They chase a- way each bod-ing fear, And turn to joy each sorrowing tear, 



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2.0 thou that fill'st the heavenly throne, 'Tis not in mel-o - dy a - lone To 9et the spir -it free; Without the breathings of thy love,The sweetest strains will powerless prove, 



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3. But if the Spir - it of the Lord, His hallowed in flu-ence af-ford, The soul will up- ward rise; The strains will swell with themes divine,The light of heaven around me shine, 

ROSLIN. C. P. M. 

Aiidanic MimhIoho. 






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And bid the tu-mult cease, And bid the tu-inult cease. 



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Nor comfort bring to me, Nor com-fort bring to me. 



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1. Be - gin, my soul, th' exalt - ed lay, 

2. Thou heaven of heavens, his vast a-bode, 



Let each enraptured thought obey, 
Ye clouds, proclaim your Maker God ; 



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3. Ye deeps, with roar - ing bil - lows rise, 

4. Wake, all ve soaring throngs, and sing, 



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To join the thun-ders of the skies, 
Ye feathered warblers of the spring, 

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Be-neath the bending skies, Be - neath the bending skies. 



5. Let man, by no - bier passions swayed, Let man, in God's own im-age made 



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And praise th' Almighty's name ; Lo! heaven and earth, and seas and skies.In one me - lodious concert rise, To swell th' inspiring theme, To swell th' inspiring theme. 
Ye thunders, speak his power : Lo ! on the lightning's fiery wing, In triumph walks th' eternal King : Th' astonished worlds adore, Th' astonished worlds adore. 



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Praise him who bids you roll ; — His praise in softer notes declare, Each whispering breeze of yielding air. And breathe it to the soul, And breathe it to the soul. 
Har-mo-nious anthems raise To him who shaped your finer mould, Who tipped your glittering wings with gold, And tuned your voice to praise. And tuned, &<•. 

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His breath in praise employ ; Spread wide his Maker's name around,Till heaven shall echo back the sound, In songs of ho - ly joy, In songs of ho - ly joy. 



CLINTON. C. P. M. 







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From nn old German Choral, by H. ISAAC, 1490. 



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^ f Lord, thou hast won, at length I yield; My heart, by migh-ty grace cotn-pelled, Sur - ren-ders all to thee: 7 

1 A - gainst thy ter - rors long I strove, But who can stand a -gainst thy love? (Omit.) ) Love conquers e- ven 








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8 5 Now, Lord, I would be thine a - lone ; Come, take pos - sess - ion of thine own, For thou hast set me free;) 

( Re - leased from Sa-tan's hard com-mand, See all my powers in wait-ing stand, (Omit.) J To be employed by thee. 



184 



Mottcrato 



WAYWORTH. II. M. 

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1. Lord of the worlds above, How pleasant and how fair The dwellings of thy love,Thine earthly temples are ! To thine a - bode My heart aspires With warm de - sires, To see my God. 







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2. O hap py souls, whopray, Where God appoints to hear; O happy men who pay Their constant service there! They praise thee still! And happy they Who love the way To Zi-on's hill. 

3. They eo from strength to strength,Thro' this d irk vale of tears.Till each arrives at lengtii/I'ill each in lieav'n appears: O glorious seat. When God our king Shall thither brine Our willing feet 







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God I lift mine eyes From him is all rav aid; ) God is 



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The God that built the skies, And earth and nature made : 



tower To which I fly : His grace is nigh In every hour, His grace is nigh In eve - ry hour. 



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That nev - er sleep, Shall Israel keep When dangers rise, Shall Is-rael keep When dangers rise. 

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, { No burning heats by day, Nor blasts of even - ing air, / 
( Shall take my health n-way, If God be with me there: \ 
, ( Hast thou not given thy word To save my soul from death ? > I'll 
" ( And I can trust my Lord To keep my mor - tal breath : J 



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Thou art my sun, And thou my shade,To guard my head By night or noon,To guard my head By night or noon, 
go and come, Nor fear to die, Till from on high Thou call me home,Till from on high Thou call me home. 



MILAN. H. M. 



185 



Modernto 

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. { Ye tribes of Adam join With heav'n.and earth, and sens, } Ye ho-ly throng Of an-gels bright, In worlds oflight Begin the song, In worlds of light Be -gin the song, 

' ( And of-fer notes di-viiie To your Cre-a -tor's praise, $ 

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, , The shining worlds above In glorious order stand, £ He spake the word, Arid all their frame From nothing camoTo praise the Lord,From nothing came To praise the Lord. 



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J Let all the nations fear The God that rules a -hove; > While earth and sky Attempt his praise, His saints shall raise His honors high,His saints shall raise His hon - - ors hignT 
( He brings his people near, And makes them taste his love: \ 



Allegretto. 



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1. How pleasing is Che voice Of God^our heavenly King, Who bids the frosts retire, And wakes the lovely spring! Bright suns a rise, The mild wind blows, And beau - ty glows, Thro' earth and skies. 

2. The mam, with glory crowned, His hand arrays in smiles: Kc bids the eve dccline,Rejoicingo'er the hills: The evening breeze His breath per-fumes; His beau - ty blooms In flowers and trees- 

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3. With life he clothes the spring,The earth with summer warms: He spreads th' autumnal feast,And rides on wintry storms: His gifts divine Thro' all appear;And round the year His glo- rie« -hine. 




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CLAUDE. II. M. 



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1. Wel-come delightful morn ! Thou day of sacred rest; I hail thy kind return ;Lord,make these moments blest,From low delights and mortal toys, I soar to reach. 



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2. Now may the King descend, And fill his throne with grace ;Thy sceptre,Lord,extend, While saints address thy face: Let sinners feel thy quickening word, And learn to know. . and fear the Lord. 

3. Descend, celestial Dove, With all thy quick'ning pow'rs; Disclose a Saviour's love, And bless these sacred hours: Then shall my soul new life obtain, Nor Sabbaths be indulged in vain. 



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{ Af - fords di - vin - er joy Than thousand days be- side \\ 



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) He shall be - stow on Ja - cob's race Pe - cu-liar grace, And glo-ry too. 

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GAINSBOROUGH. II. M. 



1S7 



Andante. 



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1. Where is m y Saviour now, Whose smiles I once possessed ? Till he return, I bow, By heaviest grief oppressed: My days of happi-ness are gone, And I am left to weep a -lone. 

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2. Where can the mounter go. And tell his tale of grief? SB ! who can soothe his wo,And give him sweet relief? Earth cannot heal the wounded breast, Or give the troub-led no - ncr rest. 

3. Je - sus, thy smiles Import; My dearest I.ord,return,And ease my wounded heart, And bid me cease to niouni : Then shall this night of sorrow flee,And peace and heaven be found in thee. 

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Ye per - ish - ing and guil - ty, come ! In mer - cy's arms there yet is room. 






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\ He calls you from a - bove. The Shepherd's voice now hear ; ^ 



To him who - ev - er will may come, In Je - sus' arms there still is room. 



188 



SALVATOR. H. M. 



Moderate 






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1. Yes ! the Redeemer rose, The Saviour left the dead, And o'er our hel-lish foes High raised his conquering head ; In wild dis-may,The guards around Fall to the ground, And sink away. 

2. Be-holdth' angelic bands In full as-sembly meet, To wait his high commands, And worship at his feet. Joyful they come, And wing their way From realms of day,To Jesus' tomb. 



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3. Then back to heaven they fly, The joyful news to bear — Hark! as they soar on high, What mu-sic fills the air! Their anthems say, " Jesus, who bled,Hath left the dead, He rose to day." 

4. Ye mortals ! catch the sound ; Redeemed bv him from hell. And send the ech-o round The globe on which you dwell ; Transported, cry, " Jesus, who bled, Hath left the dead, No more to die." 

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2. But oh! from human tongues Should nobler praises flow ; And every thankful heart With warm devotion glow; Your voices rai6e,Ye highly blest, Above the rest Declare his praise. 

3. As - sist me, gracious God; My heart, my voice inspire; Then shall I humbly join The uni-versal choir: Thy grace can raise My heart and tongue, And tune my song To lively praise. 



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1. The I.or.l Jehovah reigns, His throne is built on high; The garments he assumes Arc light and majesty ; His glories shine with beams so bright, Xo mortal eye can bear the sight 

2. The thunders of his band Still keep the world in awe ; His wrath and justice stand To guard his holy law: And where his love resolves to bless, His truth confirms and seals the grace. 




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3. Thro' ajl his ancient works Surprising wisdom shines, Confounds the pow'rs of hell, And breaks their cursed designs ;Strong is his arm, and shall fulfil His great dccrees.his sovereign will. 

4. And oan this migh ty King Of glory condescend ? And will he write his name,'My father,and my friend ?' I love his name ! I love his word ! Join all my power-, and praise the Lord. 




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1. Awake, our drowsy -nils, And burst the slothful band ; The wonders of this day Our noblest songs demand: Auspicious morn ! thy blissful rays Blight seraphs h til. in songs of praise. 

2. At thy approaching dawn, Reluctant death rosigned; The glorious Prince of life, In dark domains confined: Th'ungelic host around him bends, And midst their shouts the God ascends. 



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3. All hail, triumphant Lord ! Heaven with hosannas rings ;\\"hile earth in humbler strains, Thy praise responsive sings,' Worthy art thou, who once wa«t slain, Thro'eildJeaa years to live and reign. 

4. Giril on,great God,thv swonl, Ascend thvoonquoring car, While justice,truth,and love, Maintain the glorious war: Victorious thou thv focsshalt tread. And sin and hell in tri-umph lead. 



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1. Safe-lythro' an - oth - er week, God has brought us on our way: Let us now a blessing seek, Waiting in his courts to day : 

2. While we seek supplies of grace, Thro' the dear Redeemer's name ; Show thy re - - con - ci ling face,Take a - way our sin and shame; 



Day of all the week the best, 
From our worldly cares set free, 



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3. Here we come thy name to praise ; Let us feel thy presence near ; May thy glo - - - ry meet our eyes, While we in thy house appear ; Here af - ford us, Lord, a taste, 

4. May the gospel's joy-ful sound, Conquer sinners, comfort saints; Make the fruits... . of grace abound,Bring relief from all complaints ; Thus let all our Sabbaths prove, 

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Emblem of e - ter - nal rest,Emblem of e - ter - nal rest. 

May we rest this day in thee,May we rest this day in thee. 




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CONDRON. 7s. 

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( None thy wondrous works can share ; ( Omit. ) 5 None with thee in might compare 




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Ofour ev -er- lasting feast,Of our ev - - - er - lasting feast. 
Till we join the church above, Till we join the church above. 



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by thy creative hand, Let the nations round thee stand ; ) 

ate at thy throne confess, ( Omit. ) (And adore the Saviour's grace. 



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, ( Great in power,thine arm divine ! Round the world thy wonders shine ; ) 

I Bid the world thy glories own— (Omit.) 5 Thou art God.and thou alon*. 



SELVER. 7s. 



{See the tame rubjcct at page 58.) 




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;-ies shall on -dure, Ev-er 




1. Lot us, with a joy - ful mind, Praise the Lord,for he is kind ; For his mercies shall en -dure, Ev-er faith-ful, ev-er sure, Ev-er faith-fid, ev-er sure. 

2. lie, with all-commanding might, Fill'd the new-made world with light: For his mercies shall en -dure, Ev-er faith-fid, ev-er sure, Ev-er taith-ful. ev-er sure. 
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3. All things living he doth feed : His full hand supplies theirneed: For his mercies shall en-dure, Ev-er faith-ful, ev-er sure, Ev-er faith-ful, ev-er sure. 

4. He his cho-sen race did bless, In the wasteful wilder-noss: For his mercies shall en-dure, Ev- er faith-ful, ev-er sure, Ev-er faith-ful, ev-er sure. 



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5. He hath, with a pit-eouseye, Look'd upon our mis-e - ry : For his mercies shall en- dure, Ev-er faith-ful, ev-er sure, Ev-er 

6. Let us then, with joy - ful mind, Praise the Lord, for he is kind: For his mercies shall en-dure, Ev-er faith-ful, ev-er sure, Ev-er 

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faithful, 
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1. (Ira - cious spir - it, Love di - vine! Let thy light with -in me shine; All my guil - tv fears ro - move, Fill me with thy heav'nly love. 

2. Speak thy pard'ning grace to me, Set the burden'd sin - ner free; Lead me to the Lamb of God, Waal) me in his pre-cious blood. 




3. Life and peace to me im - part, Seal sal 

4. Let me nev-er from thee stray; Keep me 



va - tion on my heart : Breathe thy-self in - to my breast, Earn - est of im-mor-tal rest 
in the nar - row way ; Fill my soul with joy di - vine ; Keep me, Lord, for -ev-er thine. 



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To the tern -pie of thy grace Lord, my err ing footsteps guide ! 



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„ ( Gath - cr not my soul with those, Who their deeds .... of blood pur - sue ; ) 4. Keep my soul from all 
| Who, thy jus - tice to oppose, Hold the tempt ing bribe to view. \ 




As I walk in innocence, Let me, Lord, thy mer - cy share. 



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Bos* sing the small notes at the repeat, and also at the D. C. 

With thy saints, be - fore thy sight, In un - ceas - - - - ing hymns of praise. 5. Thou hast plac'd my foot a - right, There-fore I my voice will raise, 



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1. Children of the heav-enly King, As ye jour-ney, sweetjy sing ; Singyour Saviour's wor- thy praise, Glorious in his works and ways. 

2. Ye are travelling home to God, In the way the fath-ers trod ; They are hap - py now, and ye Soon their hap- pi - ness shall see. 




3. Shout, ye lit - tie flock, and blest; You on Je - sus' throne shall rest ; There your seat is now prepared, There your kingdom and re - ward 

4. Lord, submis-sive make us go, Glad-ly leav-ing all be - low ; On - ly thou our lead-er be, And we still will fol - low thee. 



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J large Heavenly Shepherd, lead thy charge ; And mv oouoh, with tendereet carp, Midst the springing grass prepare, Midat the springing grass prepare. 
J sheat Thon ahalt guide my wea-ry feet To the jrtreams.that, still and slow, Thro' the verdant meadows Bow, Thro 1 the verdant meadows Bow. 

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3. Safe the dreary vale 1 tread, 
t ' i stant, to my lat - est end. 



P.v the shades of death o'erspread : With thy rod and staff sup-plied, This my guard, and that my guide.This my guard, and that in 



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1. Lord of hosts, how love-ly fair, Ev'n on earth thy tem - pies are! Here thy wait-ing peo - pie see Much of heav'n and much of thee 

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2. From thy gra - cious presence flows Bliss that soft-ens all our woes ; While thy Spir -it's ho - - ly fire Warms our hearts with pure de - sire. 

3. Here, we sup - pli - cate thy throne ; Here, thy pard'ning grace is known: Here, we learn thy right - eous ways, Taste thy love and sing thy praise 



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1. Who, Lord, when life is o'er, Shall to heaven's blest mansions soar; Who, an ev - er - welcome guest, In thy ho - ly place shall rest, In thy holy place shall rest. 

2. He, whose heart thv love has warm'd: He, whose will to thine conformed, Bids his life un-sul-lied run; He,whose.... words and tho'ts are one,He whose words and tho'ts are one. 




3. He, who shuns the sinner's road, Lov - ing those who love their God; Who,with hope, and faitli unfeign'd, Treads the. ..path by thee ordained, Treads the path by thee ordained. 

4. He, who trusts in Christ a - lone, Not in aught him - self hath done : He, great God, shall be thy care, And thy choicest blessings share, And thy choicest blessings share. 



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1. Wake the song of ju - bi - lee, Let it ech-o o'er the sea! Now is come the promised hour; Jesus reigns with sovereign power! Je-sus reigns with sove- reign power; 



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2. All ye na-tions, join and sing, ' Christ, of lords and kings is King!' Let it sound from shore to shore, Je sus reigns for-ev er-more, Je-sus reigns for - ev - er more. 

3. Now the de-sert lands re -joice And the islands join their voice ; Yea, the whole ere - a - tion sings, 'Je sus is the King of kings, Je-sus is the King of kings. 

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Morn-ing breaks up - on the tomb, Je - sus scat - ters all its gloom ! Day of trl - umph ! thro' the skies, See the glo - rious Sa - viour rise ! 



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( Je - sus reigns, and heaven re-joiees, Je - sus reigns the God of love : ; $ See he sits on yon - der throne, Je - sus rules the world a - bove. 






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I Servants to our Mas - ter true, Lo ! we yield thee homage due : : J Children, to thy throne we fly, Ab - ba, Father, hear our cry! 

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7s & 5s. Lord, I am not proud in heart, Nor of lof ty eye; Nor as - pire be-yon d my part, Af- ter things- 

7s & 5. Mark the vir-tuous man, and see Peace and joy his steps at - tend; All his path i9 pu - ri - ty, Hap-pv is- 



too high, 
his end. 



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1. Come ! said Je-sus' sa - cred voice, Come, and make my paths your choice ; I will guide you to your home — Weary pil-grims ! hith - er come. 







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BliOWNLOW. 7s. 



Spanish Melodv, sung; in the Monastery of Montserrat, and 
in the Cathedral of Barcelona— from V. NOVELLO. 



Moderate 




race, Thou, to whom our praise belongs,! Iiou, to whom our praise belongs! 
y cares,Thankless for the blessings lent,Thankless for the blessings lent, — 



1. God of mercy ! God of grace ! Hear our sad re-pentant songs, Oh restore thy suppliant race, Thou, to whom our praise belongs, Thou, to whom our praise belongs! 

2. Deep re-gret for fol - lies past, Tal-ents wasted, time misspent ; Hearts debased by worldly cares,Thankl ess for the blessings lent,Thankless for the blessings lent,- 



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3. Foolish fears, and fond de-sires, Vain regrets for things as vain, Lips too seldom taught to praise, Oft to murmur and complain, Oft to murmur and complain ; — 

4. These,and every se - cret fault, Filled with grief and shame, we own : Humbled at thy feet we lie, Seeking pardon from thy throne, Seeking par-don from thy throne ! 



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5. God of mercy ! God of grace ! Hear our sad, repentant songs, Oh restore thy suppliant race, Thou, to whom our praise belongs, Thou to whom our praise belongs. 



WIEN. 7s. 



From the Oratorio of Elijah, by MENDELSSOHN. 



197 






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1. Heavenly Fath-er, sovereign Lord, Be thy glorious name a - dored ! Lord, thy mer-cios nev - er fail; Hail, ce - les - tial good-ness, hail! 
-. Though unworthy, Lord, thine ear, Deign our humble songs to hear; Pur-er praise we hope to bring, When a-round thy throne we sing. 



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ft. While on earth or-dained to stay, Guide our footsteps in thy way, Till we eome to dwell with thee, Till we all thy glo - ry see. 
4. Then, with an - gel-harps a- gain. We will wake a no - bier strain ; There in joy - ful songs of praise, Our tri - um-phant voi - ces raise. 



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Arranged from R. CLUCK. 




1. Oracious Lord, dis-close thy way, 

2. Hor mv faint -mg spir - it yield 



In thy pnth my feet sus-tain: While my foes my steps survey ,Make the path of du - ty plain,Make the path of du-ty plain. 

To the foes which round me rise; From the great accuser shield, Cru-el power, or slanderous lies, Cruel power, or slanderous lies. 



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8. Had not faith revived my breast, 
4. Wait, then, Is - rael, on the Lord; 



Oft my soul had sunk in wo, Now, thro' life, assured, I rest, All thy good - ness, Lord, to know, All thy goodness, Lord, to know. 
Still with courage cheer thy heart : Wait, for faithful is thy word, He will grace and strength impart,He will grace and strength impart. 






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'7s, J "Wide, ye heavenly gates, un - fold, Closed no more by death and sin;: \ 
Double. J j j0 i tne conquering Lord be - hold, Let the King of glo - ry in." ; ) Hark, th' angel - ic host in - quire, " Who is he, th' al-migh - ty King?" 



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Hark a.- gain, the answering choir, Thus in strains of tri-umph sing. 



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Tread the powers of darkness down, Thro' Je - ho 




Heirs of an im - mor - tal crown, Heed not eve-ry foeman's frown ; ' 



He can fill them with sur - prise, From his he aven - - ly height. 



vah's might. : j Tho' they oft in wrath a - rise, Like the tern - pest of the skies. 






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1. On thy church, Power di-vine, Cause thy glo-rious face to shine; Till the na-tionsfrom a - far, Hail her as their guid-ing star. 



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2. Then shall God, with lav - ish hand, Scat - ter bless-ings o'er the land; And the world's re - mot - est bound With the voice of praise re-sound. 



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8s & 7s. I lark! what mean those lamentations, Roll-ing sad-ly through the sky? 'Tis the cry of heathen nations," Come, and help us, or we die!" 2. Hear the heathen's sad complaining — 

And the love of Christ constraining,.Ioiu to help them ere they die. 
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7s. Depth of mer-cy! can there be Mer cy still re-served for me ! Can my God his wrath for-bear? Me, the chief of startlers spare? 2.1 have long withstood his grace; 

Would not hear his gracious calls; Grieved him by a thousand falls. 



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SALVADOR. Ts; or 8s & 7s. 

Adagio. 1 



Sung bv the Friars, of St. Salvador, at Jerusalem. 
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. ^ WTien my cries ascend to thee, Hear, Je - ho-vah, from a - far ; ) 

I Let thy ten-der mercies be (Omit.) f Still pro - pi-tious to my prayer ! 



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( Rest - ing on thy word of grace, (OmitA S ■ " The • I'll seek, O Lord most lrgh !" 



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EDMONTON. 8s & 7s. double. 



Arranged from GLUCK. 



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1. Brightness of the Fa-ther's glo-ry! Shall thy praise un - ut-tered lie ? Break, each tongue, such guil-ty silence, Praise the Lord who came to die. 



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3. From the high-est throne in glo-ry, To the cross of deep -est wo, All to ran-som guil-ty captives! Flow our praise, for-ev - er flow! 



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2. Hosts of an-gels sang thy com-ing, Watchful shepherds learnt their lays ; Shame would cover us, un-grate-ful, Should our tongues refuse their praise- 



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4. Re - as-cend, im - mor - tal Saviour! Leave thy footstool, take thy throne; Yet re -turn, and reign for - ev - er, Be the king-dom all thine own! 



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1. Dread je - ho - vah ! God of na-tions! From thy tem-ple in tin- skies Hear thy people's sup-pli - ca - tions, Now for thoir <le - liverance ase. 

2. Though our sins, our hearts con-founding. Long and loud for ven-geance call, Thou hast mer-cymore a-bound-ing, Je - sus' blood can cleanse tbem all 



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4. Lo! with deep con - tri -tion torn-tug, llum-bly at thy feet we bend ; Hear us, fast-ing. pray-ing, mourning, 1 bar us, spare us, and do - lend. 



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1. Viiin-ly thitf night's wea-ry hours, Keep we watch, lest foes a-larm ; Vain our bulwarks, and our tow 

2. Vain wore all our toil and la- bor, Did not God that la - bor bless ; Vain, without his grace and fa 



ers, But for God's pro- toot -ing arm. 
vor, Eve- ry tal - ent we pos-sess. 







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3. Vainer still the hope of heav - en, That on human strength relies ; But to him shall help be giv - en, Who in bum -We faith ap-plics. 

4. Sook wo. then, the Lord's Anoint- ed. He shall grant us peace and rest ; Ne'er was suppliant dis-ap -point - ed, "Who through Christ his prayer addressed. 



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1 j Sweet the moments, rich in bless - ing, Which be - fore the cross I spend; ) 

\ Life, and health, and peace possessing, From the sin - ner's dy - ing Friend, j 2. Tru-ly bless-ed is this sta - tion, Low be - fore his cross to lie ; 



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\ Con-stant still, in faith a - bid - ing, Life de - riv - ing from his death. ) 4. Mav I still en-jov this feel-ing, Still to my Re-deem-er go ; 

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Aililniilr. 



While I see di-vine com - passion Beaming in his gra-cious eve. 

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Prove his wounds each day more healing, And him-self more tru - ly know. 



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„ (Worship, hon -or, power, and blessing.Thou art wor-thy to re-ceive : ) 
' ( Loud-est praises, without ceas-ing, Meet it is for us to give. J 

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ceding, Till in glo-ry we ap-pear, Till in 



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2. There for sinners thou art pleading, There thou dost our place prepare ; Thou for us art inter- ceding, Till in glo-ry we ap-pear, Till in glo-ry we ap-pear. 



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4. Help, ye bright, angel-ic spir-its !. Bring your loud-est, noblest lays ; Help tosingour Saviour's merits, Help to chant Immanucl's praise, Help to chant Immanuel's praise. 






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Mav the grace of Christ, our Saviour, And the Father's bound-less love, 



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Itloderato. 






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1. God is goodness, wisdom, power ; Love him, praise him evermore ; Let us strive, and never cease, Him in eve-ry thing to please, Hini in eve - ry thing to please. 








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2. Born for this in - tent we are, OurCre-a-tor to declare ; God to love, and serve, and praise, God to honor all our days, God to hon-or all our days. 

3. Ho - ly, ho - ly, ho-ly Lord ! Live, by heaven and earth adored ! Filled with thee, let all things cry, Glory be to God most high, Glo - ry be to God most high. 



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ye na-tions, praise the Lord, All ye lands, your voi - ces raise ; Heaven and earth, with loud ac-cord, Praise the Lord, for - ev - cr praise. 



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2. For his truth and mer - cy stand, Past, and pres - ent, and to be, Like the years of his right hand, Like his own e - ter - ni - ty. 

3. Praise him, ye who know his love ; Praise him, from the depths be-neath ; Praise him in the heights a - bove ; Praise your Mak-er, all that breathe ! 

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205 




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1. Praise to thee, thou great Cre - a - tor ! Praise to thee from eve - ry tongue: Join, my soul, with eve - ry creature, Join the u - ni - ver - sal song, 




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3. For ten thou -sand bless - ings giv-en, For the hope of fu - ture joy, Sound his praise thro' earth and heaven, Sound Je-ho-vah's praise on hi"h. 



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2. Fa - ther, Source of all com - pass-ion ! Pure, un-bound • ed grace is thine : Hail, the God of our sal - va-tion ! Praise him for his love di-vine. 







4. Jov - ful - ly on earth a - dore him, Till in heaven our song we raise; There, enraptured, fall be-fore him, Lost in wonder, love, and praise. 

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Arranged from ROBERT SCHUMANN. 
> > > > 









— >->- 



1. Blest be thou, God of Israel, Thou, our Fath-er, and our Lord ! Blest thy majes - ty for - ev-er! Ev-er be thy name a - dored, Kv-er be thy name a - dored. 

2. Thine, Lord, are pow'r and greatness, Glory, vie - fry, are thine own; All is thine in earth and heaven, Ov-er all thy boundless throne, Ov-er all thy boundless throne. 










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3. Rich -es come of thee, and hon-or, Pow'r and might to thee be -long; Thine it is to make us pros-per, On - ly thine to make us strong, On -ly thine to make us strong. 

4. Lord our God ! for these, thy bounties Songs of grat i - tude we raise : To thy name, for - ev - cr glorious, Ev-er we ad - dress our praise, Ev - er we ad - dress our praise ! 



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, (Day of judg-ment, day of won-ders! Hark! the trumpet's aw - ful sound,) 
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How the summons Will the sinner's heart con - found ! 



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„ I Knemies no more shall trouble; All thy wMip shall he redressed; ) 

( For thy shame thou shalt have double,In thy Maker's favor blest; j All thy conflicts End in an e-ter-nal rest, All thy conflicts End in an e-ternal rest, End in an e - ter - nal rest. 



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9 (While our days on earth are lengthened, Let us give them, Lord, to thee :) Till thy glo - ry, Till thy glo-ry, Without clouds in heav'n we see. 
Cheered by hope and dai-ly strengthened, We would run nor wea - ry be, j 

Therein wor-ship, pur- er, sweet-er, All thy peo-ple shall a - dore; ) Full en-joyment, Full en - joy-mcnt, Ho - ly bliss for-ev- er - more. 
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3. Oh ! that each, in the day Of his com-ing may say, 'I have fought my way thro' I have finish'd the work thou didst give me to do ;' that each from his 









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5. From God alone 

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To him alone 

I would forever live. 

6. Then aid my tongue, 

Companions on the road, 
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Of gratitude to God. 

7. Hallelujah ! 

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To God be all the praise. 



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2. Hi- word he sends forth From south to the north; From cast and from west it is heard: The reb - el is charmed ; The foe 19 dis-armed; Xo day like this day has ap-peared. 
8. To ,Te - sus a - lone, Who sits on the throne, Sal - va-tion and glo - ry be - long : All hail bles-sed name, For-ev-er the same, Our joy. and the theme of our song! 



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1. Let us a - wake our joy9, Strike up with cheerful voice. Each creature sing; Angels, be gin the song, Mortals, the strain prolong, In accents sweet and strong, " Jesus is King." 

2. Proclaim a-broad his name,Tell of his matchless fame : What wonders done ! Shout thro' hell's dark profound ; Let all the earth resound,Till heaven's high arch rebound "Victory is won " 



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d hell, And our last foe will quell; Mourners, re-joice! His dy-ing love a-dore — Praise him, now raised in power,Praise him forevermore,With joyful voice. 
4. All hail the glo-rious day, When thro' the heavenly way, Lo, he shall come ! While they who pierced him wail,His promise shall not fail ; Saints,see your King prevail, GreatSaviour,coi 




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Praise ye Je - ho-vah's name, Praise thro' his courts proclaim, Rise and adore ; High o'er the heaven's above, sound his great acts of love, While his rich grace we prove,Vast as his power. 



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6,6,4,6,6,4. Low-ly and sol-emn be, Thy children's cry to thee, Fa - ther di-vine; A hymn of suppliant breath, Owning that life and death, A-like are thine, A - like are thine. 



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1. Glo-rv to God on high! Let heav'n and earth reply/'Praise ye his name!" An-gels, his love a - dore, Who all our sorrows bore; SainUsingfor - ev-ermore," Worthy the Lamb. 

2. Ye who surruund the throne.Cheerfully join in one, Praising his name: Ye, who have felt his blood Sealing your peace with God, Sound thro' the earth abroad," Worthy the Lamb. 



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3. Join all the ransomed race, Our Lord and God to bless: Praise ye his name. In him we will re -ioice, Making a cheerful noise, Shouting with heart and voice "Worthy the Lamb." 

4. Soon must we change our place, Yet will we never cease Praising his name: Stillwillwe trib-ute bring: Hail him our gracious King; And thro' all a - ges sing, "Worthy the Lamb!" 



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Wliere joys ce-les-tial thrill, Where bliss each heart shall fill, And fears of parting chill Never, no, nev-er! 
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Our hearts will then repose Se-cure from worldly woes ; Our songs of praise shall close Never, no, never 



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1. Praise the Lord, who reigns above, And keeps Ms courts below ; Praise him for his boundless love, And all bis greatness show. 2. Praise him for his noble deeds ; Praise him for his matchless power 



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3. Publish, spread to all around, The great Immanuel's name ; Let the gos-pel-trumpet sound, Him Prince of Peace proclaim, i. Praise him, every tuneful string: All the reach of heavenly art, 



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Dmphant in the skies. There we'll join the heavenly train, Wel-com'd to par-take the bliss ; Fly from sor-row and from pain, To realms of endless peace. 

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Keep me, lest I turn a - gain, From out the nar - row way. 



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help the an - gel choirs to sing, The glo - ries of the Lamb. 

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The gloomy night of sadness, Be - gins to flee a - way, The glowing tinge of morning, Proclaims the ris-ing day, That welcome day of promise, When Christ shall claim his right 



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When bill and valley, ring-ing With one triumphant Bong, Proclaim the contest end-ed, And him who Once was slain, A - gain to earth ile - scended, In righteousness to reign. 



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6 j J Flung to the heedless winds. Or on the wa-ters oast, /And from that scatter'd dust, A -round us and a - broad, Shall spring a plenteous seed Of wit-ness-es for God. 
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7s&6s \ Ko " on » thou mighty ocean! And, as thy billows flow, ) A-rise, ye gales! and waft them Safe to the destin'd shore; That man may sit in darkness, And denth's black shade no more. 
' Bear messengers of mer- ey To eve-ryland be - low. \ 



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53 



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CALDWELL. 




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6S, 7S, & 8S. (6, 7, 8, 7, 6, 7, 8, 7.)* 



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1. Hark ! hark ! a shout of joy ! The world, the world is call - ing ! In east and west, and north and south, See Satan's kingdom falling ! Wake ! wake ! the 

2. Trust, trust the faith - ful God ; His prom-ise is un-fail-ing; The prayer of faith can pierce the skies,Its breath is all pre-vail - ing; Look! look ! the 




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3. See! see i the cross is raised ; The crescent droops be-fore it; The Pa - gan na-tions feel its power, And prostrate ranks adore it. 

4. Pray ! pray ! then Christian pray ; Tho' faint, be yet pur - su - ing, And cease not, day by day, the prayer Of live - ly faith re - new - ing. 



Joy ! joy ! the 
Soon, soon vour 



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church of God, And dis - si - pate thy slum-bers ! Shake off thy dead - ly 
fields are white, And stav thy hand no long -er; Tho' Sa-tan's mish- ty 



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ap - a - thy, And marshal 
le-gions fight, The arm of 



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God- 



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nurn - bers. 
strong - er. 








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Saviour reigns ! See prophe - cy ful - fil-ling; The heart of stub-born Jews re - lents. In God's own time--- 
wait-ing eyes, Shall see the heav-ens rend -ing, And rich, and rich -er blessings still. From God's bright throne- 



made will - ing. 
de - scend - in". 








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* This hymn was originally composed for tlic Monthly Concert Prayer Meeting in Park Street Church, Boston 
ten dollar?, to dofrsy the expense of printing. Music by L. Mason. 



Dec. 18W, by H. V. 



=1 

6 4 3 

It was enclosed to Rot. Dr. Anderson, with the sum of 



S3 






Allegro Modcrato. 




k ! the so 



EDG AK. 6s & 5s; or 7s & 5s, by the small notes. 



<>11> 



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o Wj£ * 



i — x 



i£2 



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1. Hiu-k! the sound of glad-ness From a distant shore, Like relief from sadness; Sorrow now no more: 'Tis the Lord lias done it, In his day of pow'r; His own arm hath won it ;l'raise him evermore. 

1 6s & 6s. 



»«_/' r=»- r==- Cm* - - - - - Crean for. "^Z^=~ 



mmmmmmg&mm^mmi 




)n ward speed thy conqu'ring llight,Angel onward speed: 



7s & ;.s 



r^rwwmm 



Cast abroad thy radiant light.Bid the shades recede 



Tread the idols in the dust,H<;athcn fanes destroy, 



O 






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Spread the gospel's holy trust, Spread the gospel's joy. 






r. 7 

4 



M R N I N G. 6s & OS. (6) S) G> 5) 6) 6> 6> 5 .) SPANISH AIR. 

,Jfc Ijirio. D. «'. Slon-ly 

54* /IJJJU J> «« 1=1 \> r J-T.r II 1. 111 I I /&aae 



NAIK. 6s & 4s. 



6 fi 7 
4 



(6, 4, 6, 4.) 



Thro' thy protecting care. Kept till the dawn-ing, > thou great One in Three,Gladly our soulsl 
Taught to draw near in pray'r,Heed wc tlie morning: \ ' [would bel 

Kvennc.re pcaising thee, God of the morning. 



-1= 



1— — — 



9-e fi- + - • — ! — * — I — 



1. To-day, the Sa-vior calls, Ye wand'rers home ; O ye benighted souls, Why longer roam. 









§§Ji|§||§g||||§|§|| 



! 1 1 1 1— 



i 



God of our sleeping hours, Watch o'er us waking, ) In us thy work fulfil, Be with thy children still, J 
All our imperfect pow'rs, In thine hands taking: \ 

Those who o-bev thv will Never for-sak-iug. 



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2. To-day, the Sa-vior calls, hear him now : Within these sacred walls To Je-sus bow 



O : -4 -#4»-#-# — r*— 



6 l a M 



££0 



EN WAY. 7s, 8 & 7. 



Moderate 




1. Head of the church tri-umph-anfc, We joy-ful-ly a - dore thee ; Till thou ap-pear, thy members here, Shall sing like those in glo - ry. 

2. While in af - flic - tion's fur-nace, And pass - ing thro' the lire, Thy love we praise, that knows our days, And ev - er brings us nigh-er. 



•— 9 * — •— 9--9 9 — 9 — ■ — 9 9 ^ 9 — L-S< 9-*- 




3. Thou dost con-duct thy peo - pie Thro' tor-rents of temp - ta-tion;Nor will we fear, while thou art near, The fire of trib - u 

4. Faith now be -holds the glo - ry, To which thou wilt re- store us, And earth de-spise, for that high prize, Which thou hast set be 



la - tion. 
fore us. 



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We lift our hearts and voi - ces In blest an - tic - i - pa - tion, And cry a - loud, and give to God The praise of our Sal - va - tion. 
We lift our hands, ex - ult-ing In thine al-migh-ty fa - vor ; The love di-vine, that made us thine, Shall keep us thine for - ev - er. 




0^z£ 



The world, with sin and Sa - tan, In vain our march op - po - ses ; By thee we will break thro' them all, And sing the song of Mo - ses. 
And if thou count us wor-thy, We each, as dy - ing Ste-phen, Shall see thee stand at God's right hand, To take us up to heav-en. 



^~ B5 






1 



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C ED RON. 8s & 6s. PECULIAR. 



221 



Andante. 



mm^^mm 



9 V 



-a£ ^ . 



0-0-0- 



K^»is&g^sp 



. t=t±±: 

1. Be - vond where Cedron's waters flow, liehold the suit 'rim; Saviour •_'". to sad Gethsema-ne; His countenance is all di - vine, "\ et prrief appears in evc-ry line. 

2. He bowa beneath the sins of men; He cries to God, and cries again, In sad Gethsema-ne; He lifts bis mournful eyes a- bove, "MyFa-ther, can this cup re-move." 







t're*. 






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3. With sen tie re - sip; - nation still, He yielded to his Father's will, In sad Gethsem-a-ne; " Be-hohl me here, thine on - ly Son; And, Fa-ther, let thy will be done." 

4. The Fa- ther heard; and angels, there,Snstain'd the San of God in prayer ,In sad Cu-thsemane; He drank the dreadful cup of pain, Then rose to life and joy a - gain. 



5. When storm- of sorrow round us sweep, And scenes of anguish makes us weep,Tosa<I Gethsemane We'll look, and seethe Sav-iour there, And hum-bly bow, like him, in prayer. 

* May be sung in Major Key, with four sharps in the signature. 



Modern lo. 



INGRAHAM. 7s & 8s. peculiar, (trochaic.) 



t* 



, Lift not thou the wail-imr voice; Weep not, 'ti- ■ Christian di-eth; 
j Up, vi here blessed saints rejoice, Bunsom'd now, the spir-it fli-eth: 



:=tnt:tt=t=: 

High in heaven's own light she dwelleth ; I 

Full the song of triumph swcllcth ; j Freed from earth,and earthly failing.Lift for her no voice of wailing. 



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) die in 
Sweetly with their God they rest, All their toils and bou-bles leaving 



So be ours the faith that saveth : . 

Hope that every tri-al braveth: ( Love thattothe end en-dur-eth, And, thro' Christ, thecrown secureth. 



6 6 '5 G 6 H7 4 3 6 87 #4 6 4 6 #6 7 6 £{j 

#6 



222 



Moatorato. 



VENN. 8S, 3S, & GS. (6,8,3,6.) 



Words by TH. HASTINGS, Music by L. MASON. 



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*= 



9 



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1=3=3= 



£?- 






^zzg^l^-^gzz^l 3 ^— -.gz|j: 



1. Shepherd, while thy flock are feed - ing, Take these lambs In thine arms, Now for shel - ter plead - ing — Now for shel-ter plead - ing. 

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Ores* 






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2. While the storm of life is lowering, Night and day, Beasts of prey, Lurking, are de - vour - ing — Lurking, are de - vour - ing. 

3. Shep-herd, eve - iy grace com-bin - ing, Keep these lambs In thine arms, On thy breast re - clin - ing — On thy breast re - clin - ing. 



SPE33E3E^SE3 



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BILLOW. 8s, 7s, & 4. PECULIAR. 



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1st time. 



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L. MASON. 

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1. Star of peace, to wanderers weary, Bright the beams that smile on me, Cheer the pi -lot's vis-ion dreary, Far, far at sea, 

2. Star of hope, gleam on the billow, Bless the soul that sighs for thee ; Bless the sai - lor's lone-ly pil - low, Far, far at sea, 



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3. Star of faith, when winds are mocking All his toil, he flies to thee; Save him on the bil-lows rocking, Far, far at sea, Far, far at 



4. Star di - vine, O safe-ly guide him, Bring the wanderer home to thee ; Sore tem-ta-tions long have tried him, Far, far at sea, Far, far at sea. 

__ 1st time 2d time. 

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9. Star of hops, gleam on the bil-low, Bless the soul that sighs for thee ; Bless the sail • or's lone-ly pil-low, Far, far at sea, Far, far at Ma. 



EVENING. 8S&4S. PECULIAR. 



Moilcrnia. 



£23 






(iod that madett earth and 



heaven, Darkness 



and light ! 



Who the day for toil litis given, Forrest the (Omit.) night ! j May thine angel guards defend us, Slumbers sweet thy mercy send us, Holy dreams and hopes attend us,This livelong night 






in/" 






< God that madcst earth and heaven,Darkness and light 



ho the day for toil has given, Forrest the (Omit.) night ! J May thine angel guards defend us,Slurabers sweet thy mercy send us,Holy dreams and hopes attend us,This livelong night. 



ago?* r r r 



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Bold, i in Tjji lie. 



STRONG. 8s, 7s, & 6s. TROCHAIC. 

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I Watchmen, onward to your stations, Blow the trumpet long and loud ; j 
Preach the gos-pel to the na-tions, Speak to eve-rv gathering crowd: J See ! thedav is breaking; See the saints are waking,No more in sadness bow'd, No more in sad-ness bow'd. 



for. 



> > 



^g^^g^^s^^^g^sisesp 



Watchmen, onward to your stations, Blow the trumpet long and loud; ) 

Preach the gos-pel to the na-tions, Speak to eve-ry gathering crowd : $ Sec! the day is breaking; See the saints are waking,No more In mdnaw bow'd, rTo more in sad-ness bow'd. 



I* S 



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224 

I/arghetto« 



A Z R A. 8S & 4S. PECULIAR. (8- *, 8, 4, 8, 8, 8, 4.) 

— 4-gT-^— * T J — *— *— ^-F * — •t- g2 --Tr+-^ — h i | i -i — i — ^--j-i — v— 



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§* 



1 J God of eve - ning and of morning, Gteat Source of all ! f ( Now thy sacred throne addressing, ) 

( While our hearts with love are burning, Pros - trate we fall ; $ ( And our follies all con-fess-ing, ) We en-treat a Fa-ther'a blessing, Lord, hear our call. 



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„ ( Ob - ject of our soul's de - vo-tion, Thee we a • dore ; } j Saviour, thou art ev-er worthy, 
' ( Thee we praise with sweet e - mo-tion, This favored hour. \ \ All the heavenly host adore thee 



—b—4r-0--0 — — 0- 



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SEES: 



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cast their crowns before thee,Lord, ev - cr-more. 



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The win - ter is o - ver and gone, The thrush whistles sweet on the spray, The turtle breathes forth her soft moan, The lark mounts and warbles a- way. 



:*£E 



— -a- 1 ^— 0-— *- t -*— 1 — ^- i -^- c ^- t -»-^ 



=«=- 



-*-*—*- 



mp 






33Effi5B^E3E 







The win - ter is o - ver and gone, The thrush whistlessweet on the spray, The turtle breathes forth her soft moan.The lark mounts and warbles a - way. 



J--4— &■ : 



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5 4 a 

7 6 7 






jtz*: 



6 # 7 
5 # 



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K A N W E L L. 8S, DOUBLE ; Or 8S & 9S, AXAPr.S 1 K. (8, 9, 8, 9, 8, 9, 8, 9.) or 6s IAMBIC. 



225 



Mral mil). 






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8s. Thou shepherd of Is-rael and mine, The joy and de - sire of my heart, For clos er com-mun-ion I pine, I long to re - side where thou art. 



g S-rJfiMzi-y^lj J jlj J^yB B B^f^ ite^^ ^ : 



mf ~^^=- mf 



8s & 9s. Weep not for the saint that as-cends To par-take of the joys of the skv; Weep not for the seraph that bends With the worshipping chorus on high; 

I* - I* a I* l % 

,-•—* 1 t ir*-»*- 



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6s. Ye ho - - ly an - gels bright, Who stand be-fore- • • God's throne,And live- • ■ in glo - rious light, Make ye--- his prais - - es known 



P^Se 






iz 







The pas - ture I lan-guish to find, Where all who their Shepherd o-bey, Are fed on thy bo-som reclined, And screen'd from the heat of the day. 




HyU J JI J.J JU-hm-frI N «' JUI 44 J J JU J jl J» i 



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^^^«g^^^^^^^§^g^^ 



Weep not for the spir - it now crown'd With the garland to mar-tvr-dom given ; Oh! weep not for him : he has found His reward and his ref-uge in heaven. 



^^n^^^^^^sg^gigg^^^^ 



Ye na • 
[29] 



tious of • ■ • the earth, Ex - tol- • • • the world's- great King; Withmel - - o - dy •■ • and mirth, His glo - - rious prais - - es nng. 



JModerato. 

rfezqzzzzzz: 

■^-\y*i 0-0-0 




■&-0- 



m-'\ 0-0-0 

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GRETNER. 10s. 



O-0 

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fczzrii 



>T^ J^|5 _ * : -p- g " f~~f~?~~f\ G \ m \ G ' 



Arranged from C. F. BECKER, Leipzig. 



trttzzt 



^— t— [zz[zi_fzzT : | ^ [?~t 

1. A-gain the day re-turns of ho-ly rest, Which, when he made the world, Je-ho-vah blest; When, like his own, he bade our labors cease, And all be pi-e-ty,and all 



0—0-0-0 

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be peace, 



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r* 0* 



2. Let us de-vote this con-se-crat^ed day, To learn his will, and all we learn o - bey ; So shall he hear, when fervently we raise Our sup-pli - ca-tions, and our songs of praise, 

3. Fa-ther of heaven ! in whom our hopes confide, Whose power defends us, and whose precepts guide ; In life our Guardian, and in death our Friend, Glory supreme be thine, till time shall end, 



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And all be pi - e - ty, and all be peace. 



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L <s>— L 0— 0—0-0- - L m*—^ 1 -G-* — 

Our sup-pli - cations, and our songs of praise. 
Glo ry supreme be thine, till time shall end. 



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ARNON. 7,Gs&8; orS. M. 

Slowly, gently. 

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W|r_-Si 



-*-W- -<SH 



1. Brother, thou art gone to rest : We will not weep for thee; For thou art now where oft on earth,Thy spirit long'd to be. 

2. Brother, thou art gone to rest; Thine is an ear-lvtomb; But Jesus summon'd thee away ; Thy Saviour called thee home. 



mp -==rzzd Dim ' ~^ == ^~ Cres * ----- D«m. ^_Z==— 

3. Brother, thou art gone to rest ; Thv toils and cares are o'er ; And sorrow, pain, and suffering now Shall ne'er distress thee more. 

4. Brother, thou art gone to rest ; Thv sins are all forgiven ; And saints in lightjiave welcom'd thee To share the joys ofheav'n. 

5. Brother, thou art gone to rest ; And this shall be our praver ; That when we reach our journeys end, Thy glory may we share. 



T '" | 



z?z*±3_ \ zz^z^Szi^z*zjzz*fer_trzz*z^z±Ezlz?:tf zfztzz_iEzE±zztEiE 



6 a 

* By tieing the first two notes. 



6 5 I 




Amlnnl. 



HERB. 10s. IAMBIC. 



227 



El^^t^lliEilSifeiSfelSIi^igS^E^g^tE 



From Jes-se's root, be-hold a branch arise.Whose sacred flow'r with fragrance fills the skies,Thc sick, the weak, the healing plant shall aid, From storms a shel - ter, and from heat a shade. 

J TjEh i JU JJ J J3JJJJU , JU J l J j J J jU ^^ ^ mtMT^n^ 





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WM^mmm 



From .les-sc's root, bc-hold a branch arise, Whose sacred flow'r with fragrance fills the skies.The sick, the weak, the healing plant shall aid, From storms a shel- ter, and from heat a shade. 



ssiiSi^l 



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6 6 6 6 6 6 



6 6 6 6 6 7 7 



7 - 

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6 6 6 6 6 7 7 



OX LEY. 10s & lis; or 5s & 6s. anapestic. 



1. Oh praise ye the Lord, prepare your glad voice, His praise in the great as-scm-bly to sing; In their great Crea-tor let all men re-joice, And heirs of sal - va-tion be glad in their King. 

2. Let them his great name devoutly a-dore; In loud swelling strains his praises express, Who graciously opens his bountiful store, Their wants to relieve, and his children to bless. 



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ich to the skies. 
intto vour l.ivs. 



3. With glo-ry adorned, his people shall sing To God, who defence and plenty supplies: Their loud acclamations to him their great King, Thro' earth shall be sounded, and reach to the skies. 

4. Ye an-gels above, his ;;', iries who've <u:i;, In lof-tiest notes, now publish his praise: We mortals, delighted, would borrow your tongue, Woul d join in your numbers and chant to your lays. 



?3s^i^ 



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1 1 

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228 



i Modern ro. 



AMWELL. lOs&ils. iambic. 



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j House of our God, with cheerful anthems ring, While all our lips mid hearts his glory sing; ) r 

{ The openiug year his graces shall proclaim, And all its days be vocal with his ( Omit ) name. \ The Lord is good, his mercv never ending ; His blessing in perpetual showers descend-ing 

iu I 9 



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! House of our God, with cheerful anthems ring, While all our lips and hearts his glory sing; 
The oneninirvfiar his cmr.es s1im.11 nroclaim.And all its davs he vof;al with his (Omit.) 



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The opening year his graces shall proclaim,And all its days be vocal with his ("Omi7.)name. j The Lord is good, his mercy never ending; His blessing in perpetual showers descend-ing. 

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1. The Lord is great! ye hosts of heaven, adore him, And ye who tread this earthly ball; Iu ho-ly songs rejoice aloud before him, And shout his praise who made you oil. all. 

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2. The Lord is great, his majes-ty how glorious ! Resound his praise from shore to shore ; O'er sin, and death, and hell, now made victorious,He rules and reigns forever - more. more. 

3. The Lord is great, his mercy how abound-ing ! Ye angels, strike your golden chords ! Oh praise our God ! with voice and harp resounding,The King of kings, and Lord of lords, lords 

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lis. Come, saints, and adore him, come bow at his feet,0 give him the glory, the praise that U meet; Let joyful hosannas un - ceas-ing a-rise, And join the full chorus that gladdens the skies. 



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L. M. There is a. .stream whose gentle. . flow, Supplies the., ci-ty 




of our... God! Life, love, and joy, still. 



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glid - - ing thro', And watering our di- - - vine a - - bode. 



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1. A-long the banks where Babel's current flows, Our captive bands in deep despondence strayed, While Zion's fall in sad remembrance rose, Her friends, her children, mingled with li 

2. The tuneless harp, that once with joy we strung, When praise employed and mirth inspired the lay,In mournful silence, on the willows hung,And growing grief prolonged the tedious day. 







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3. Our hard oppressors, to increase our wo, With taunting smiles a song of Zion claim : Bid sacred praise in strains melodious flow, While they blaspheme the preat Jehovah's name. 

4. But how, in heathen chains, anil lands unknown, Shall Israel's sons a song of Zion raise ? — hapless Salem, God's terrestrial throne, Thou land of plory. sacred mount of praise^- 






5. If e'er my memory lose thy lovely nunc, If my cold heart neglect my kindred race, Let dire destruction seiie this guilty frame : My hand shall perish and my voice shall cease. 



230 



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lis. The Lord is our Shepherd, our guar- dian and guide, VVhat-ev - er we want he will kind-ly pro - vide: To sheep of his pas-ture his mercies a - bound, His 




12s&lls.See daylight is fad-ingo'er earth and o'er ocean, The sun has gone down on the far dis-tant sea: Oh! now in the hush of life's fit-ful com-motion, We 

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care and pro - tec-tion his flock will sur - round. 



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lift our tired spir - its, blest Sa - viour, to thee 



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1. Sing hal-le-lujah! praise the Lord, Sing with a cheerful voice; Ex - alt our God with one accord, And 




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c. m. 1. This is the day the Lord hath made,He calls the hours his own: Let heav'n rejoice, let earth be glad, And 
8. Ho san - na to the annointed King, To David's ho -ly Son; Help us, Lord, descend and bring Sal 




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in his name re - joiee; Ne'er cease to sing, thou ransom'd host.To Fath-er, Son, and Ho-ly Ghost, Till in the realms of end- less light,Your prai«es shall u - nite, nite. 



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God our Saviour's praise ; He hath redeem'd us bv his blood, And made us kings and priests to God 



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For us, for us the Lamb was slain, Praise ye the Lord ! Amen, men. 

1 2 



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praise surround his throne. 2. To - day he rose and left the dead, And Sa-tan's empire fell; 
va-tion from thy throne. 4. Blest be the Lord,who comes to men With mes-sa-ges of grace; 
6. Ho - san-na in the highest strains.The church on earth can raise; 



To - dav the saints his triumph spread, And all his wonders tell, tell. 

Who comes, in God his Fath-er's name, To save our sin - ful race, race. 
The highest heav'ns in which he reigns, Shall give him nobler praise, praise. 




Allegro. 



WAINWORTH. Us & 8s. 



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1. Be joy - ful in God, nil ye lands of the earth, Oh serve him with gladness and fear; Ex-ult in his presence with music and mirth, With love and dc - vo - tion draw near. 

2. The Lord he is God, and Je - ho - vah a - lone, Cre - a - tor, and rul-er o'er all: And we are his peo-ple, his scep-tre we own ; His sheep, and we fol - low his call. 




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3. Oh en -ter his gates with thanksgiving and song, Your vows in his tem-ple proclaim; His praise with mellodious accordance prolong, And bless his a - dor - a - ble name. 

4. For good is the Lord, in - ex-press -i-bly gooo. And we are the work of his hand; His mer-cy and truth from e-ter-ni-ty stood, And shall to e - ter - m - ty stand. 






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lis. 1. I would not live al way,I ask not to stay, Where storm after storm rises dark o'er the way : The few lurid mornings that dawn on us here, Are enough for life's woes,full enough for its cheer. 
2. 1 would not live al way,no,welcome the tomb, Since Jesus has lain there, I dread not its gloom ; There sweet be my rest, till he bid me arise To hail him in triumph descending the skies. 



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n on us here, Are enough for life's woes.full enough for its cheer 
iid me arise To hail him in triumph descending the skies. 



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3. Oh, who would live alway, away from his God, A way from yon heaven,that blissful abode, Where rivers of pleasure flow o'er the bright ]>lains,And the noontide of glory eternal-ly reigns. 

4. Where saints of all ages in harmony meet, Their Saviour and brethren, transported to greet ; Where anthems of rapture unceasingly roll, And the smile of the Lord is the feast of the soul. 



12s & lis. Thou art gone to the grave, but we will > Tho' sorrow and darkness encompass thee tomb ; The Saviour hath passed thro' j And the lamp of his love is thy guide thro' 

[not deplore thee, \ [its portals before thee, J (the gloom 



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MAIiTIN LUTH1-K. 



M ONM UTIL* 8s & 7s, Peculiar ; or L. It Double. 



\ Great God ! what do I see and hear! The end of things ere -a - ted! 
/Be - hold the Judge of man appear, On clouds of glo-rv seat - ed ! 



The tmmpet sounds! the graves restore Tho dead which thev contained before! Prepare, mv soul, to meet him. 



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Be hold the Judge of man appear, On clouds of glo-ry seat - ed ! j The trumpet sounds! the graves restore The dead which they contained before ! Prepare, my soul, to meet him. 






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* This celebrated melody, which has received many different arrangements and been publishedin various ways both in Europe and in this country, is hue [with the exception of the key) restored 
to its original form as composed by Luther, ll is taken from the complete edition of his musical works by C. v. Winlerfield, published at J.eipsic, 1840. 



MALAGA. Us; or 12s, 11 & 8* 



JOHN' JACOB SCHOCH. 



233 



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lis. Give glo-ry to God in the highest: give praise Ye no-ble, ye mighty, with joyful accord; All -wise are Us counsels, all per-fect his ways; In beauty of holiness worship the Lord. 



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j \2t, II & d. 11, * prince of salvation in triumph is rid-iug, And glo-ry attends him along his bright w:iy,The tidings of grace on the breezes are gliding; And nations are own ing his sway. 



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ELBE. L. M. 



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Soft be the gent-ly breathing notes, That sing the Saviour's dy - ing love; Soft as the eve - ning zephyr floats, And soft as tune - ful lyres a-bove. 

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Soft be the gent-ly breathing notes, That sing the Saviour's dy - ing love; Soft as the eve - ning zephyr floats, And soft as tune - ful lyres a-bovc. 



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234 



HYMN-ANTHEM. " I love the volume of thy word." (L. P. M.) 



" Kyrie elcison," from a Mass by 
CLAUDE CASCIOLIXI. 



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1. I love the volume of thy word, Wh.it light and joy . . . . those leaves afford To souls be-night-ed and distressed ! Thy precepts guide my doubtful way,Thy fear forbids my feet to 

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3. Who knows the er-rors of his thoughts ? My God forgive ... . my se-cret faults,And from presumptuous sins restrain : Ac-ceptmy poor attempts at praise,That I have read thy book of 




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HYMN-ANTHEM. " praise ye the Lord." Arranged from mozart. 

Allegro Vim Tropvo. 

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1. O praise ye the Lord ! prepare your glad voice, His praise in the great as-sembly to sing; 

2. Let them his great name devom-ly a -dare; In loud swelling strains his prais-es ex-press, 



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i. With glo-ry a-dorned,his peo-ple shall sing To God, who de - fonce and plen-ty sup-plies: 
.Ye an-gels a - bove, his glories wlw've sung In lof - ti - est notes, now publish his praise I 



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grace, And book of na - 



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In their <ireat Cre-a-tor let all men re-joice, And heirs of sal - va-tion he glad i a their King, And heirs of sal - va-tion be glad in their King. 
Who graciously o - pens his boiin-ti - ful store, Their wants to relieve, and his children to bless, Their wants to re-lieve, and his children to bless. 



Who "racious Iv o - pens his boun-n - tul store, llieir warns 10 relieve, ana nis cnuaranw uicas, inrniun iu re-ireye, sou au cuiiuren u> atom. 



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Their loud ac-cla - ma-tions to him, their great Kinir,Thro' earth shall be sounded, and reach to the skies. Thro' earth shall be sounded, rind reach to the skies. 
We mor-ta!s, delighted, would borrow your tongue ; Would join in your numbers, and chant to your lays, Would join in your numbers, and chant lo your lays. 



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. j ; Peace, humbled sonl, whose plaintive moon, Rath taught these rocks As notes of wo: : ) 

\ ; Cease thy complaint, sup-press thy groan, And lot tiny tears fin -get to (Omit.); ) flow ; Be - hold the precious balm is found, To lull thy pain, to heal thy wound. 




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Come, freelv come, by sin oppressed, Un-bur-then here thy weigh -ty load; 
Here find thy ref-uge and thy rest, And trust the mercy of thy(Omi/) 







God; Thy God's thy Saviour, glo-rious word! For- cv- er love and praise the Lord. 



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HYMN-ANTHEM. "The Lord my Shepherd is." (S. M. DOUBLE.) Arranged from Leopold lenz. 



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1. The Lord my Shepherd is ; I shall be well sup - plied ; Since he is mine and I am his, What can I want be - side. 




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3. If e'er I go as - tray, He doth my soul re- claim; And guides me in his own right way, For his most holy name. 

5. A - mid surrounding foes, Thou dost my table spread; My cup with bless - ings overflows, And joy exalts my head. j i^ 



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ters gen - tly pass, And full sal-va-tion flows, And full sal - va - - - tion 




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4. While he affords his aid. I cannot yield to fear; Tho' I should walk thro' death's dark shade.My Shepherd's with me there, My Shepherd's with me 

6. The bounties of thy love, Shall crown my future days, Nor from thy house will I remove, Nor cease to speak thy praise, Nor cease to speak thy 



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GANNETT. L. M. 6 l. 237 

Arranged from KOSSIKI. 

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flows, And full 8al-va-tion flows. 
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there, My Shepherd's with me there, 
praise, Nor cease to speak thy praise. 

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And feed me with a shepherd's care ;) My noon-day walks he shall at-tend, And all my midnight hours de-fend, And all my midnight hours de - fend. 
And guard me with a watch-ful eye; £ 



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Or on the thirsty mountain pant; ) Where peaceful riv-ers, softandslow, A - mid the verdant landscape flow, A - mid the verdant landscape flow. 
My weary ,wand'ring steps he leads; \ 



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HYMN- ANTHEM. "Love divine, all love excelling." 

Sins the small notes at repeating. 

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Arranged from C. MULLER. 



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HYMtf-ANTIIEM. " We love thy holy temple, Lord." ArTnngcd from Leopold lexz. 239 



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1. We love thy holy temple, Lord, For there thou deign'st to dwell; Ami there the heralds of thy word Of all thy mercies tell, And there.... the her-al.ls of thy word Of all thy m.-rcies tell. 




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8. Around thiuc altar will wc kneel, In peni-tence sin - cere, A Saviour's mcrcv deeply feel, And words of pardon hear,A Sav iour's mercy deeply feel, And word* of pardon hear; — 



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Allegretto. 



CHARLES LUCAS, 
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244 



HYMN- ANTHEM. a Crown his head with endless blessings." 



Arranged from LEOPOLD LENZ. 



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Allesi-rtlo non Iroppo. 



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Who, in God the Father's name, Who, in God the Father's name, With compas - 



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Lo ! Je - ho - vah, we a - dore thee ! Thee, our Sa - viour ! thee, our God ! 



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Hal - le - lu - jah, Hal - le - lu - jah, Hal - le - lu - jah, Hal - le - lu-jah, ■ 

FRANKVILLE. L. M. 



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1. Sweet is the work, my God, my King, To praise thy name, give thanks and sing, To show thy love by morn-ing light, And talk of all thy truth at night. 

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J. ZUXDEL, 1850.* 
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The Lord our God is full of might, The winds o- bey his will; He speaks, and in his heavenly height, The roll -ing sun stands still, The roll- ing sun stands still. 

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MASON. S. M. 



J. ZUNDEL, 1850. 



Bfoderato 







Sing to the Lord our God, And bless his sa - cred name; His great sal - va - tion, all a-broad, From day to night pro - claim. 

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Sing to the Lord our God, And bless his sa - cred name ; His great sal - va - tion, all abroad, From day to night pro - claim. 

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* Organist of the Plymouth Church, Brooklyn, N. Y. Mr. Zundkl was formerly organist of " St. Annen Kirche, in St. Petersburg." He was a pupil of the celebrated Rink, and is not 
only one of our best organists, but is also an intelligent and thoroughly educated musician, and an excellent teacher of the Piano Forte, Organ, Harmony and Counterpoint. See page 266. 



\ ll<- i • Mneofo o 



SENTENCE. " Blessing, and glory, and wisdom." i NT roit. Amu,gcdrrom f. muxer. 347 



Ilal-le • hi -jah ! Hal - le - lu-jah ! Blessing, and glo- ry ; and wisdom, and thanksgiving, and honor, and power, and night, and power ami might. He 

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248 



HYMN- ANTHEM. "One there is above all others." 



LiirR". 



Arranged from C. KREUTZER'S " Chapel Bell." 



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1. One there is, a -bove all oth - ers, Well deserves the name of Friend ; His is love beyond a brother's, Cost - ly, free, 

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SWISS MORNING HYMN. " Morn awakes in silence." 



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HYMN-ANTHEM. "*'ar from my thoughts, Vain WOrld, begone." Arranged from a German Chorus. 



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tongue con - tV<s thee Lord, Thy glorious name shall be a - dored, And eve - ry tongue con - fess thee Lord, And eve-ry tongue con - fess thee Lord, con-fess thee Lord. 



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%GO THANKSGIVING HYMN. " We plough the fertile meadows." 

Allegro Moderate 



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2. By him were all things fashioned around us and a- far, He made the earth and o - cean, and every shin-ing star; He made the pleasant Spring rime,the summer bright and wanni 

3. He make* the glorious sun- set, the moon to sail on high, He bids the breezes fan us, and thundering clouds to fly ; He gives us every bless -ing, to him our lives we owe, 



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That paints the verdant beauty, the mountain and the plain; Evorv blessing we enjov, comes to us from God: Then praise his name, then praise his name, For he is ever good, For he is ever good. 

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The golden days of autumn, the winter and the storm. Every blessing we en-joy, comes to us from God; Then praise his name, then praise his name, For he is ever good,Forheisevergood. 
He sent his Son to save us, from sin, and death, and woe. 



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HYMNANTHEM. "God is love." 



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by GEO. JAMES WEBB. 



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1. 'Tis sweet when cloudless suns a-rise, As thro' the vale we move, But oh, more sweet to re- cog-nize, Thro' drea-ry nights and star - less skies, The 






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3. Thou canst not weep, frail child of elay.Such blessings taught to prove; Each cloud, that dims thy up-ward way, Shall more endear the glo - rious day, That 






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smiling face of love, But oh, more sweet, to re-cog-nize, Thro' dreary nights and starless skies, The smiling face of love, of love, The smiling face of love. 



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wmaperine voice of love, Butchief the storm de - lighted hear, While breathes o'er faith's attentive ear,The whispering voice oflove, of love.Tlie whispering voice oflove- 
yields the land of love, Shall more en - dear the glo - rious day, Shall more endear the glorious day, That yields the land oflove, oflove, That yields the land oflove. 



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In this copy the treble and nlto remain unaltered, so that the piece may be snntr a« n Dnet, if preferred. Published in this work, by permission. 



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MOTET. (BREVIS) "Come unto me." 



MENDELSSOHN: 
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HYJO'-ANTHEM. " Unveil thy bosom, faithful tomb." [funereal.] 



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3. So Je - sus slept ; God's dying Son Pass'd thro' the grave, and blest the bed. Rest here, blest saint, till from his throne,The morning break, and pierce the shade. 



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[34] 



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Je - sus reigns, and heav'n re - joi - ces; Je - sus reigns the God of love: 



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1. Oh, cease ! mv wand'ring soul, On rest - less wing to roam; All this wide world, to 

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2. Be -hold the ark of God, Be - hold the o - pen door; Oh! haste to gain that dear a - bode. And rove, my soul, no more. 

3. There, safe thou shalt a - - bide, There, sweet shall be thy rest, And eve - ry "long-ing sat - - is - fied, With full sal - va - tion blest. 



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SENTENCE. "The Lord is great." r rNTROiT.) 



207 



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The Lord is great, The Lord is great, and greatly to be praised, in the ci-ty of our God, in the mountain of his ho - li - D The Lord is great, The Lord is 



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ANTHEM. " Hear my cry, Lord." A ™&* from charles king m™. b«, 

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en-e-my. I will a-bide un-der thy tnb-er-na-cle for-ev-er: I will trust in the cov-ert, I will trust in the cov-ert, will trust in the cov-ert of thy wings. 



en-e-my. I will a-bide under thy t;ib-er- na-cle for-cv-er: I will trust in the cov-ert, I will trust in the cov-ert, will trust in the cov-ert of thy wings. 









en-e-my. I will a - bide under thy tab-er- na-cle for-ev-er: I will trust in the cov-ert, I will trust in the cov-ert, will trust in the cov-ert of thy wings. 



.Moderate. 



Glo - ry be to the Father, and to the Son, and to the Ho-Iy Ghost, As it was in the be - gin-ning, is now, and ev - er shall be, world without end. A-men. 

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Glo-ry be to the Fa-ther, and to the Son, and to the Ho-ly Ghost, As it was in the be - gin-ning, is now, And ev-er shall be, world with- out end. A-men. 



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Glo-ry be to the Fa-ther, and to the Son, and to the Ho-ly Ghost, As it was in the be - gin-ning, is now, and ever shall be, world without end, without end. A-men 



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Glo - ry be to the Fa - ther, and to the Son, and to the Ho ly Ghost, As it was in the be - gin-ning, i» now, 






and ever shall be, warM without end. A-men. 



270 



Moderate 



ANTHEM. (BREVis.) " Hosanna." 
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Ho - san-na, ho - san-na, ho - san - na, Bless-ed is he that cometh in the name, that com - eth in the name of the Lord. Ho - san-na, ho - san-na, ho- 



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Ho san-na, ho - san-na, ho - san na, Bless-ed is he that cometh in the name, that com - eth in the name of the Lord. Ho - san-na, ho - san-na, ho- 

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Ho - san-na, ho - san-na, ho san - na, Bless-ed is he that cometh in the name, that cometh in the name of. . 



the Lord. Ho -san-na, ho -san-na, ho- 



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Ho- san-na, ho - san-na, ho san - na, Bless-ed is he that cometh in the name, that cometh in the name, the name of the Lord. Ho -san-na, ho -san-na, ho- 



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san-na, Bless-ed be the kingdom of our fa -ther, the kingdom of our fa - flier Da- - vid: that cometh in the name, in the name of the Lord, that cometh in the 



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271 



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of the Lord: Ho-san-na, ho-san-na, ho - san - na, ho-san-na, ho-san-na, ho- saa - na, ho- san-na, ho nnn nB In the hijjh - est 



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in the name of the Lord : Ho-san-na, ho-san-na, ho - san - na, ho-san-na, ho-san-na, ho - san - na, ho - san-na, ho-san-na in the high est. 
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name of the Lord: Ho-san-na, ho-san-na, ho- san - na, ho-san-na, ho-san-na, ho - san - na, ho-san-na, ho-san-na in the high -est. 

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name, the name of the Lord: Ho-san-na, ho-san-na, ho - san - na, ho-san-na, ho-san-na, ho - san - na, ho-san-na, ho-san-na in the high -est. 

NEON. L. M. 



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There is a stream whose gentle flow, Sup-plies the ci - ty of our God ; Life, love, and joy still glid - ing thro', And wat'ring our di - vine a - bode. 



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There is a stream whose gentle flow, Sup-plies the ci - ty of our God ; Life, love, and joy still glid - ing thro', And wat'ring our di - vine a- bode. 






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272 



Allegro Maestoso. 






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ANTHEM. " Blessed be the Lord God, the God of Israel." 



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Bless-ed be the Lord God, the God of Is-rael, Blessed be the Lord God, the God of Israel,Who only doeth wondrous things, Who only doeth wondrous things, things. 

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Bless-ed be the Lord God, the God of Is-rael, Blessed be the Lord God, the God of Israel, Who only doeth wondrous things, Who only doeth wondrous things, things. 
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Bless-ed be the Lord God, the God of Is-rael, Blessed be the Lord God, the God of Israel, Who only doeth wondrous things, Who only doeth wondrous things, things. 









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Bless-ed be the Lord God, the God of Is-rael, Blessed be the Lord God, the God of Israel,Who only doeth wondrous things, Who only doeth wondrous things, things. 



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Andbless-ed be his glo - rious name, for - ev-er,And let the whole earth be filled with his glorv,And let the whole earth be filled with his 












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Andbless-ed be his glo - rious name, for- ev-er,And let the whole earth be filled with his glory, And let the whole earth be filled with his 






And bless - ed be his glo - rious name, for - ev-er,And let the whole earth be filled with his glory, And let the whole earth be filled with his 






473 




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glo-ry. A - men, and A - men. 



Blessed be the Lord God, the God of Israel, Blessed be the Lord God, the God of Is-rael,Whoon-ly doeth wondrous things, And 




, A - men, and A - men. Blessed be the Lord God, the God of Israel, 



glo-ry, 



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Blessed be the Lord God, the God of Is-rael,Whoon-ly docth wondrous things, And 

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Blessed be the Lord God, the God of Is-rael,Whoon-ly doeth wondrous things, And 
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men, and A - men. Blessed be the Lord God, the God of Israel, Blessed be the Lord God, the God of Is-raeI,Whoon-ly doeth wondrous things, And 






bless - ed be his glo - rious name, for-ev-er,Andletthe whole earth bo fill 



bless - ed be his glo - rious name, his glo-rious name, his name for-ev-er,And let the whole earth be fill ed with.... his glo-ry. A -- men, and A -men. 



- ed with .... his glo-ry. A - - men, and A - men. 




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bless- ed be his glo -rious name, his glo-rious name, his name for-e v-er, And let the whole earth be fill ed with.... his glo-ry. A - - men, and A - men. 



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bless - ed be his glo - rious naino, his glo-rious name, his muue for-cv-er, And let the whole earth be fill 

[35] 



ed with..'., his glor-ry. 



A - - men, and A man. 



£74 



HYMN-AKTHEM. " Songs of praise the angels sang.' 



Arranged from AULIDE. 



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J Songs of praise the angels sang, Heaven with halldu-jahs rang, 
( When Je - hovah's work be-gun, When he spake, and it was done. 



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) 2. Songs of praise awoke the morn, When the Prince of Peace was born,Son<;s of praise- • a-rose,when 

7J7T) Songs of praise a-rose,when 



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ty. ty. „ ( Heav'n and earth must pass away,Songs of praise shall crown that day; 

( God will make new heavens and earth, Songs of praise shall hail their (OmiJ.) J birth. 



4. Saints be- 



he. 



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ty. ty. „ ( Heav'n and earth must pass away, Songs of praise shall crown that dav; ) 

' { God will make new heavens and earth, Song of praise shall hail their ( Omit. ) \ birth. 



4. Saints be- 



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low with heart and voice, Still in songs of praise re-joice; Still in songs of praise re-joice; Learning here, by faith and love, Songs of praise to sing a bove 






Learning here, by faith and love, 



Songs of praise to sing a - bove. 



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a bove. 



low, with heart and voice, Still in songs of praise re-joice ; Still in songs of praise re-joice ; Learning here, by faith and love, Songs of praise to sing. 



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5. Borne up - on their lat-est breath, Songs of praise shall conquer death; Then, a - raid e-ter-nal joy, Songs of praise their powers employ.Songs of praise theirpowers em - ploy 



/V Or»<jn repeat these /our mtasurcs as an interlude. Voices tilent. fa,. > ^ -^ 

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5. Borne up - on their lat-est breath, Songs of praise shall conquer death; Then, a - mid e-ter-nal jov, Songs of praise their powers emplov.Songs of praise theirpowers em- ploy. 

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Allegro Moderate. 






HYMN-ANTHEM. " Let songs of endless praise." (INTROITJ 

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Let songs of endless praise From every nation rise ; Let all the lands their tribute raise,To God who rules the skies. 



His mer-ey end his love 



Are boundless as his 






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His mercj- and his love, 
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Are boundless as his name ; And 



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Let songs of endless praise From every nation rise ; Let all the lands their tribute raise,To God, who rules the skies. His mercy and his love Are boundless as his name ; 

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His mercy and his love, 



Are boundless as his 



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name; 






His truth remains the same. 



And all e - ter - ni - ty shall prove His truth re - mains the same, His truth re -mains the same. 



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all e - ter-ni - ty shall prove His truth remains the same. And all e - ter - ni - ty shall prove His truth re-mains the same, His truth re - mains the same. 



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His truth re-mains the same. And all e ter-ni - ty shall prove His truth re -mains the same, His truth re - mains the same 



Mo leniio. 



IIYMN-ANTIIEM. * God, my gracious God, to thee." 
£3 



JOHN SEBASTIAN HACH.' 



277 



- (0 God, my gra - cious God, to thee My ear - ly prayers shall 

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of - fered be : For thee my thirs - ty soul doth pant ! } 
*" \ My faint -ing flesh im - plores thy grace, With -in this dry and bar - ren place, Where I re - fresh - ing wa - ters want \ 

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long - ing eyes once more That view of glo - rious power re-store, Which thy ma - jes 

me thy won - drous love Than life it - self does dear - er prove, My lips shall al - ways speak thy praise. 



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Hal - le - lu-jah, praise the Lord, hal - le - lu - jah, hal - le - lu - jah, praise ye the Lord. Hal - le - lu - jah, A - men, A - - men. 

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Hal - le - lu-jah, praise the Lord, hal - le - lu -jah, hal - le - lu - jah, praise ye the Lord. Hal - le - lu - jah, A - men, A - - men. 



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* The work from which we take this piece, attributes it to Bach; we suppose, however, that the harmony parts only are his, the melody being an old German Choral. It is a fine specimen 
of his harmony, or of his manner of treating this kind of tune in parts. 



£78 



Andante Mo:!ern»o. 



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MOTET. '"' Blessing, glory, wisdom and thanks." 



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JOHN SEBASTIAN BACH. 

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Bless -ing glo - ry, wisdom and thanks,Blessing, glo - ry, wis - doru and thanks, pow-er and might, pow - er and might, pow-er and might, be un - to our 



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God, be un-to our God, be un-to our God, for- ev - ermore, for - ev - er - more. Blessing, glo - ry, wis-dom and thanks, blessing, glo - ry, wis-dom and 






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God, be un - to our God, be un - to our God, for - ev - ermore, for - ev - er - more. Blessing, glo - ry, wisdom and thanks, blessing, glo - ry, wis-dom and 



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might, power and mightpower and might, power and might, be unto our God, for - ev-ermore, for - ev - ermore, for- cv - ermore, for ev -ermore, Amen, A-men. 

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might, power and might,power and might, power and might, be unto our God, for - ev-ermore, for - ev- ermore, for - ev - ermore, for-ev-crmoro, A 
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- men, 






II Y 31 N -ANT II E M. " My heart is fixed on thee alone." 



A - - - - men. 
Arranged from MEHDELSSOHX. 



Modrrato. 



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( ^'. v heart is fixed on thee, my God ; Thy sa - cred truth I'll spread a-broad ; ) 

I My soul shall rest on thee a - lone, (Omit.) $ And make thy 



loving-kindness known, And make thy loving-kindness known. 



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353 



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1 vour music to 
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, ( A - wake my glo - ry, wake my lyre, To songs of praise my tongue inspire ; > 

( With morning's earliest dawn a - rise, \ (Omit.) £ And swell your mu-sie to the skies, And swell your music to the ski>-. 



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SENTENCE. "Blessed be the Lord." (introit.) 



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HYMN-ANTHEM. Christian Union. 



GEO. JAMES WEBB* 



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1. How blest the sa-crel tie, that binds In sweet com-munion kiudred minds! How swift the heavenly course they run, Whose hearts, whose faith, whose hopes are one! 



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shall the glowing flame expire,When dimly burns frail nature's fire: Then shall they meet in realms above, A heaven of joy, a heaven of love 



[37] * Originally written for men's voices, in the key of C. 



290 



MOTET. LIFE IN GOD. 



M. HAUPTMAN. 



Larshefto 



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Life in O )d our souls should cher - - - - 
Wheth-er brothers or of - fend .... 




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love and heavenly treasure, Live in God whate'er their state. Live in God, what'er their state. 



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3. Lord our God, thou Ho - ly Spir 




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292 



ANTHEM. "Bless the Lord, my soul." 



REV. W. H. HAVERGAL. 
March 2d, 1648. 



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HYMN. "Beloved Saviour." 

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Words composed in Hindostanee, bv Rev. Am>ol Messeeh, and sung 
immediately before his death. Music by Rev. \V. H. Havergal.* 



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Be - lov-ed Sav-iour! let not me, In thy kind heart for - got - ten be: 



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Of all that decks the field or bower, Thou art the fairest, sweetest flower ! Thou art the fairest, sweetest flower ! 



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* The melody is, in part, a Hindostanee Tune. 






Most of the tunes in the previous pages are intended for choir tunes ; they are too difficult for 
congregational or general singing, and require for their proper performance a well trained and 
efficient choir. But the runes that follow, ore, with few exceptions, congregational tunes. 
may be divided as follows : FIRST CLASS; in this class are included such tunes as are 
truly and legitimately congregational, or Bach as possess those Intrinsic qualities or properties 
which are essential to the igne of success in general, or congregational ringing. These 

tones an design ited in the following pages, by the Brans 1 and 2. Those marked 1, arc most 
of them among the very beet old tones; they ate within Hie compass of all classes of voices, easy 
in melodic progression, and arc in one of tin oldest, easiest, and mosi natural rhythmic forms. 
This latter i i is oho that renders them peculiarly appropriate for general use. This 

rhythmic form, Bays Rev. Mr. Havergal, in the preface to his admirable collection of " Old 
Psalmody," is " genetically the old form, the traditional one, and the only one which all sing- 
ers feel to be natural." " To make the first and last note of every strain a semibreve, may ap- 
imewhat nntheoratical, but the appearance is confined to tiu- music-paper, without any 
ng the ear." "The commencement-notes, may be regarded as in chants, 
tlu' ad libitum precursors of the rest. They may lie considered variable in their use; terminal 
i,' always allowed to be elastic, and why not the initial?" 

.Mr. Ions, Organist and Director of the Choir of St. Nicholas, Newcastle-on-tyne, days, "In 
I psalters, the first and last notes of each strain were always semibreves, or equivalent 
thereto. •ibis old notation is earnestly recommended for the reason, that when the first 
and last notes of each strain are longer than the others, the tone may bo rang with consid- 
erable spirit without being divested of one particle of its solemnity." In the truth of these 
remarks, we fully concur. In the rhythmic form here recommended, (the first and last notes 
of each line being long, and all the others short,) the intermediate notes may receive such a 
rapidity of otl to afford a complete remedy for the heaviness and drawling which has 

caused the unpopularity or disuse of the old tunes. 

The tunes marked 2, arc a little more difficult, but still quite easy, so that while we have 
made a distinction between them and the older rhythmic form, we regard them both as consti- 
tuting a tir^t . .-regational tones. 

SKt'i >N'I» CL VSS. This class, (indicated by the figure 3,) includes such as are not genuine- 
ly or inherently, but casually, accidentally, or circumstantially suitable for congregational or 
general use this is the largest class, for there are but very few real congregational tunes in 
ause: they are tunes that have become popular as choir tunes, and are thus generally 
known, and for this reason, are now the best tunes for congregational singing. They will con- 
tinue to be the best until others in genuine congregational style, shall be equally well known 
and equally well liked: for no tune can be good as a congregational tune, unless it is well 
known and well approved. 



«95 

Still these tunes (3,) are too difficult for general singing, and though in the use of some of 
them very satisfactory devotional effects may be realized, vet they never ran be as effective 
when generally sung, as others less difficult, and possessing all the essential character^ 
the congregational form, lor example: the tune St. Martin's, may be now in many ■ 
(because so well known,) one of the best congregational tune-: lartin'i can 

be well sung by an ordinary congregation. The same maj be said of Howard. Barby All- 
Saints, Abridge, Mear, an.! all that class of triple measure, I to - also the tune \VY, 

the same reason as in the case of St Martin's,) may be useful ass congregational torn 

no ordinary congregation ran (and but very few choir- do) sing with accur 

in the second and fourth line-, or keep the time in tie n 

ond, and the third and fourth lines. The tunes Duke Street, Medfield, Dedham, Silver- - 

and others of the same general character, can never be sung well congregatio'nallv, bi 

of the inequality of the length of notes. The true congregational stj tlv syllabic 

union of words with tones, and admits only of notes of two length-, \ mg and short ' " 

That we may be anderstood with respect to the time in which the tunes marked 1 should 
generally be sung, we will add a few word- The Old Hundredth, for example, as usually Ming 
takes from a minute to a minute and a quarter, and not [infrequently it i- so drawled oul 
occupy a minute and a hail': l.ut when sung in the quicker time which we recommend and 
which the long notes at the beginning andend of each line will fully justify without onence 
to dignity or solemnity, it will take only from forty to fifty second-.' This and other similar 
tunes should not always be sung with the same degree of quickness; but sometimes slower 
and sometimes quicker, according to ctrcumstaoaes. 

As a further illustration we remark, that the time of the tune Dzbridge is very generally 
understood, so that whenever it i* sung there is not much variation; now we suppose that the 
short notes in the The Old Hundredth and similar tunes, (that is the intermediate notes between 
the first and last of each line,) should be sung about as fast as the quarter notes, orshorte-t 
notes in Uxbridge. But after all, the old direction is perhaps as good as any. that the words 
receive an utterance about as rapid as a due regard to dignity, solemnity, time, place, and cir- 
cumstances permit ; and thai an indolent, careless and sluggish manner be carefully avoid/ d. 
It will be observed that while there are a few congregational tune- scattered along through 
the first part of the Can'Tica Laudis, so there are a few tunes designed exclusively for choir-, 
in this latter part of the work. 

This subject of choir and congregational tunes is one that we recommend to the careful studv 
and practical observation of all who teach, who lead choirs, or who are interested in the pro- 
gress and true end of sacred son°r ; for neither style of singing can reach anv very high point 
of excellence until it is thoroughly and practically understood. 




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THE OLD HUNDREDTH. L. M. 



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Be thou, O God, ex-alt - ed high ; And as thy glo - ry fills the sky, So let it be on earth display'd, Till thou art here, as there, o - beyed. 



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IOSCO. L. M. (Called also PRAGUE.) 1 . 



This tune is said to have been composed by John Hubs, 
born in Bohemia, 1373, and burnt as a Martyr, July 6, 1415. 



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1. The praise of Zi - on waits for thee, Great God, and praise becomes thy house; There shall thy saints thy glory see, And there perform their public vows. 




2. O thou, whose mer-cy bends the skies, To save when hum-ble sinners pray; All lands to thee shall lift their eyes, And eve-ry yielding heart o - bey. 

3. Soon shall the flock-ing nations run To Zi -on's hill, and own their Lord; The ris - ing and the set -ting sun, Shall see the Saviour's name adored. 



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1. My righteous Judge, my gra-cious God, Hear, when I spread my hands abroad; I cry for sue -cor from thy throne, Oh make thy truth and mercy known. 

2. For thee I pray, for thee I mourn ; When wilt thou, gracious Lord, return ? Shall all my joys on earth re - move ? Wilt thou forev-er hide thy love ? 




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5. Teach me, Oh Lord, thy ho - ly will, And lead me to thy heavenly hill : Oh let the Spir - it of thy love Con-duct me to thy courts a -bo ve. 



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1. .My bouI, inspire* I with sacred love, God's ho -ly name for-ev - er bless; Of all his b-vors mind- fill prove, And still thy grateful thanks express. 

2. The Lord abounds with tender love, And un - ex - ampled acts of grace ; His wakened wrath does slowly move, His will-ing mer-cy flies a-]. 



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as 'tis from east to west, So far has he our sins re-moved, Who, with a fath-er's ten - der breast Has such as fear him always loved. 
- ry creature jointly Mess The mighty Lord, and thou, my "heart, With grateful joy thy thanks express, And in this concert bear thy part. 



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This tune is called, in old service books, '■ The Ambrosial) Advcu LI 
maidens, old men and children," may unite in singing it. 



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(Called also " The Ten Commandments Tune.) 1 . 




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I. Great Sun of Righteousness a - rise! Oh bless the world with heavenly light ! Thy gospel makes the sim-ple wise, Thy laws are pure, thy judgements right. 
2. Thy no-blest wonders here we view, In souls renewed and sins forgiven : Lord, cleanse my sins, my soul renew, And make thy word my guide to heaven. 

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He, who hath made his refuge God. Shall find a most secure a - bode ; Shall walk all day beneath his shade. And there, at-night, shall rot his head. 
Now mav we saw our God, thypow'r Shall be our fortress and our tow'r ! We, that are firmed of feeble dust, Make thine al-migh-ty arm our trust. 



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Thrice happy man j thy Maker's care Shall keep thee from the tempter's snare; God is thy life, his arms are spread, To shield tb ewith a healthful shade 
ttune is found m the German Psalter of 1662! From it- constant publication, in all the olden collections, it may he supposed to avorite. It - 



Psalms, and is therefore one of the tunes of the Pil 



U' 
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gan School, and it has been variouslv arranged, or harmoniied bv German editors, 
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It is, perhaps, quite equal to " The Old Hundredth'' itself, in every thing 



Kink has fujrued upon it in hi> (tr- 
but rccollectious and association* 



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1. Je - sus ! and shallTt ev - er be — A mortal man ashamed of thee ? Ashamed of thee, whom angels praise ? Whose glories shine thro' endless days ? 

2. Ashamed of Je-sus ? that dear friend On whom my hopes of heav'n depend ? No ! when I blush, be this my shame — That I no more re-vere his name. 




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4. Till then, nor is my boasting vain- 



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When I've no guilt to wash a - way — No tear to wipe, no good to crave, No fears to quell, no soul to save ! 
Till then, I boast a Saviour slain ! And oh ! may this my glo - ry be — That Christ is not ashamed of me ! 




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'1. Watch o'er my lips, and guard thorn Lord, From eve-ry rash and heed less word ; Nor let my feet in-cline to tread The guil - ty path where sinners lead. 



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3. Oh may the righteous, when T stray, Smite, and reprove my wandering way : Their gentle words, like ointment shed. Shall never braise but cheer my head. 
t. When I behold them press'd with grief, I'll cry to heav'n for their re - lief; And by my warm pe - tilions, prove How much I prize their faith-ful love. 



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1. SAMUEL WEBB. 399 

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1 Bless my soul, the liv - ing God, Call home thy thot's that rove a -broad ; Let all the pow'rs within me join In work and worship so di-vine. 




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2. Bless. my soul, the God "of grace, His fa- vors claim thy highest praise : Let not the won-ders he hath wn/t He lost in Bllence and for - g 

3. 'Tis he, my soul, that sent his Son, To die for crimes which thou hast done ;IIc owns the ran -BOM, and for-gives The hour-ly fol-Ifo of our lives. 



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DANIEL REED. New-Haven, Ct. 1800. 




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1. We all Lord have gone a -stray, And wander'd from thy heav'nly way : The wilds of sin our feet nave trod, Far from the paths of thee our God. 



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3. Teach us to know and love thy way, And grant, to life's re - mot-est day, By thine un - err-ing guidance led, Our will - ing feet thy paths may tread 



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HEBRON. L. M. 2. 



L. MASON. 1830. 



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1. God in hisearth-ly tem-ple lays Foun - da-tion for his heav'nly praise ; He likes the tents of Ja-cob well, But still in Zi -on loves to dwell 



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2. His mer-cy vis - its eve-ry house That pay their night and morning vows ; But makes a more de - light-ful stay, Where churches meet to praise and pray. 

3. What glo-ries were described of old ! What wonders are of Zi - on told ! Thou ci - ty of our God be - low, Thy fame shall all the nations know. 




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I Oh may they not be heard a - lone, But by our sure ex - perience known. J 

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Nor can one hum - ble soul complain. That he has sought his God in vain. (To third stanza.) 

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„ j W hat un - be - liev - ing heart shall dare In whispers to sug-gest a fear, ) 4. To thee our souls in faith a - rise, To thee we lift ex - pect -ing eyes. 
| While still he owns his ancient name, The same his pow'r, his love the same!) 

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We bold-ly thro' the desert tread, For ,God will guard, where God shalflead. 



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L. MASON. 1830. 



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1. My spir - it looks to God a- lone; My rock and ref-uge is his throne ; In all my fears, in all my straits, My soul for his sal - va-tion waits. 

2. Trust him, ye saints in all your ways, Pour out your hearts before his face; When helpers fail, and foes in - vade, God is our all - snf - fi - cient aid. 




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1. God is the r^f-uge of his saints. "When storms of sharp distress invade : Ere we can of-ferour complaints, Be-hold him present with his aid. 

2. Loud may the troubled o - cean roar, In sacred peace our souls a - bide, While every nation, eve - ry shore Trembles, and dreads the swelling tide. 



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on enjoys her monarch's love, Se - cure a-gainst a threat'ning hour ; Nor can her firm founda - tion move, Built on his truth, and arm'd with power. 

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ROCKINGHAM. L. M. 2. 



L. .MASON. 1830. 






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1. Great God, our strength, to thee we cry, Oil let us not for-got-ten lie; Oppressed with sorrows and with care, To thy pro-tec-tion we* re- pair. 

2. O let thy light at - tend our way, Thy truth afford its steady ray ; To Zi-on's hill di - rect our feet, To wor - ship at thy sa - cred seat. 



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3. Thy praise, God, shall tune the lyre. Thy love our joy-ful song in-spire ; To thee our cordial thanks be paid, Our sure defence, our con-stant aid. 

4. Why. then, east down, and why distressed? And whence the grief.that fills ou.- breast? In God we'll hope, to God we"ll raise < >ur grai - i - tude and pi 




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HAMBURG. L. M. 



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and first published as a Metrical Tune in 1825. 



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Ps. 86. 1. Thou great Instruct- er, lest I strav, Oh teach my er - ring feet thy way! Thy truth, with ev - er fresh de - light, Shall guide my doubtful steps a - right. 

orld's wide field ! My roving pas - sions, Lord, re-claim; U - nite them all to fear thy name. 



2. How oft mv heart's af - fee - tions yield, And wander o'er the wo 






3. Then, to my God, my 



heart and tongue, With all their powers, shall raise 



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calm each mind, And fit us to ap proach our God; Re-move each vain, each world-ly thought, And lead us to thy blest a - bode, 
hope im - part, And let us now our Sa viour see ; Oh ! soothe and cheer each burdened heart, And bid our spir - its rest in thee. 



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JOHN HATTON. 



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1. Blest be the Lord, the God of love, Who showers his blessings from a - bove ; The rock, on which the righteous trust, The hope and sa - viour of the just. 

2. He to his saints re - demotion "jives, The weak and humble he re - lieves ; Support-ed by his grace we stand, For life and death are in his hand. 



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3. He views his children in distress, The wid-ow and the fa - ther - less ; And, from his ho - ly seat a - bove Supports them with his ten-der love. 

4. All they who make his laws their choice ; Shall in his prom-is - es re - joice ; With gladness in their hearts, shall raise, Before his throne, tri-umph-ant praise. 



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1. There is a stream whose gentle flow Sup-plies the ci - ty of our God ! Life, love, and joy still glid-ing thro', And watering our <li - vine a - bode. 

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2. That sacred stream, thine ho - ly word, Sup-ports our faith, our fear con-trols : Sweet peace thy promi - ses af - ford, And give new strength to fainting soula. 

3. Zi - on en - joys her monarch's love, Se - cure a - gainst a threatening hour ; Nor can her firm foun - da - tion move, Built on his truth, and arm'd with pow'r. 



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EFFEN. L. M. 3. 



Arranged from a Swiss Tune, by L. MASON. 1848. 



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^. Sweet peace of conscience, heav'nly guest, Come, fix thy man-sion in my breast ; Dis - pel my doubts, my fears con- trol, And heal the an-guishof my soul. 
2. Come, smiling hope, and joy sin - cere, Come, make your constant dwelling here ; Still let your presence cheer my heart, Nor sin com - pel you to de - part. 

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3. O God of hope and peace di - vine, Make thou these sa-cred pleasures mine ; For-give my sins, my fears re -move, And fill my heart with joy and love. 



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( Lord, I will bless thee all ray days ; Thy praise shall dwell up-on my tongue ; / 

| My soul shall glo- ry in thy grace, While saints rejoice to hear the song. $ 2. Come magni - fy the Lord with me ; Let eve- ry heart ex -alt his name; 






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I sought th' eternal God, and he Has not exposed my hope to shame. 

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Oh fear and love him, all his saints, Ac - cept his grace, and trust his word. 



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1. Give thanks to God, he reigns above ; Kind are his thoughts.his name is love ; His mer-cy a-ges past have known, And a- ges long to come shall own. 

2. He feeds and clothes us all the way ; He guides our footsteps, lest we stray ; He guards us with a powerful hand, And brings us to the heavenly land. 



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I! How great his works! how kind his ways! j 

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3. Oh let the saints with joy record The truth and goodness of the Lord! How great his works! how kind his ways! Let every tongue pronounce his praise. 



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ISRAEL HOLDROYD. 30«> 



1. Great God, in-dnlge my hum-ble claim ; Thou are my hope, my joy, my rest; The glo-ries that compose tby name Stand all engaged to make me I •' 

2. Thou gnat and good, thou just and wise, Thou art my fa-ther, and my God ; And I am thine, by sa-crcd ties, Thy .Son, thy servant, bought with blood. 



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4. I'll lift my hands, I'll raise my voice, While 1 have breath to pray or praise ; This work shall make my heart rejoice, And bless the remnant of my days 



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1. \\ ho shall ascend thy heavenly place, Great God, and dwell before thy face ? The man who loves re - lig -ion now, And humbly walks with God be - low. 

2. Whose hands are pure, whose heart is clean ; Whose lips still speak the thing they mean ; No slanders dwell upon his tongue, lie hates to do his neighbor wrona. 



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3. He loves his en- e-mies, and prays For those who curse him to his face; And does to all men still the same, That he could hope or wish from them. 

4. Yet, when his ho-liest works are done, His soul de-pends on grace a - lone; This is the man thy face shall see. And dwell for - ev - er, Lord, with thee. 



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* All-Saints is one of the finest examples of a smooth, flowing melody in triple measure. It has long been a favorite tune. 



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FEDERAL STREET. L. M. 3. 



H. K. OLIVER. 1840. 



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See gentle patience smile on pain, See dy - ing hope re - vive a - gain, Hope wipes the tear from sorrow's eye, While faith points upward to the sky. 

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1. My God, my King, thy various praise Shall fill the rem-nant of my days ; Thy grace em-ploy my humble tongue, Till death and glo - ry raise the song. 

2. The wings of eve-ry hour shall bear Some thank - f'ul trib-ute to thine ear; And eve-ry set - ting sun shall see, New works of du - ty done for thee. 



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CHARLES ZEUNER. 1842. 



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1. Ye christian heroes, go, proclaim Sal - va - tion in Im - man-uel's name ; To dis-tant climes the ti-dings bear, 









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And plant the rose of Sharon there. 

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2. He'll shield yon with a wall of fire, With ho - ly zeal your hearts in - spire ; Bid rag-ing winds their fu-ry cease', And calm the savage breast to peace. 

3. And when our labors all are o'er, Then shall we meet to part no more ; Meet with the blood-bought throng to fall, And crown our Je-sus Lord of all. 

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From the Scotch Salter, 1638. 



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1. Let eve - ry tongue thy good-ness speak. Thou sovereign Lord of all; Thy powerful hands up - hold the weak, And raise the poor that fall. 
'J. With long-ing eyes thy crea-tures wait On thee for dai - ly food ; Thy lib - eral hand pro-vides their meat, And fills their mouths with good. 



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3. Thy nier - cy nev - er shall re - move From men of heart sin - cere ; Thou sav'st the souls whose humble love Is joined with ho - ly fear 

4. My lips shall dwell up- on thy praise, And spread thy fame a - broad ; Let all the sons of Ad - am raise Thehon-ors of their God. 



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" A tune universally liked. Generally ascribed to Dr. Croft, but certainly composed long before he was born. The Scotch lay fair claim to its composition." — Havergal. 

TALLIS. C. M. 1. THOMAS TALLIS, 1565. 




1. Thro' all the chang-ing scenes of life, In trou-ble, and in joy, The prais - es of my God shall still My heart and tongue em-ploy. 
'1. Of his de - liv-erance I will boast, Till all that are dis-tressed, From my ex- am - pie com-fort take, And charm their griefs to i 



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3. Oh ! mag - ni - fy the Lord with me, With me ex- alt his name ; When in dis- tress, to him I called, He to my res-cue came 

4. Fear him, ye saints, and you will then Have nothing else to fear; Make you his ser - vice your de - light, He'll make your wants hfcosro. 






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"Tin* is simplicity it-oit". Both the melody ami the harmony are the progeny of our great Cathedralist- He composed them for the Veni Creator, in Archbishop Parker's 1'saUer. A child 
may sing the tune, while manly genius will admire it." — Hayekgal. 



308 



ST. AM. C. M. 1. 




1. Long as I live, I'll bless tby name, My King, my God of love, My work and joy shall be the same, In brighter worlds a - bove. 

2. Great is the Lord, his pow'r unknown, Oh let his praise be great: I'll sing the hon-ors of thy throne, Thy works of grace re - peat. 

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3. Thy grace shall dwell up - on my tongue ; And while my lips re - joice, The' men who hear my sa-cred song, Shall join their cheerful voice. 

4. Fa - thers to sons shall tell thy name, And chil-dren learn thy ways; A - - ges to come thy truth pro - claim, And na-tions sound thy praise. 





govern'd by thy hand, Thy saints are ruled by love ; And thine e - ter - nal king-dom stands, Tho' rocks and hills re - move. 






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" This," says Rev. Mr. Havergal, " is a deservedly admired tune, and quite in old style. It has been attributed to Dr. Croft, but is probably much older."— Rimbault. The cadence at the end 
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YORK. C. M. 



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1. Lord, thou wilt hear me when I pray, I am for - ev - er thine: I fear be - fore thee all thee day, Nor would I dare to sin. 

2. And while I rest my wea-ry head, From care and business free, 'Tis sweet con - ver-sing on my bed. With my own heart and thee. 



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'3. I pay this eve'ning sac- ri - fice, And when my work is done, Great God, my faith, my hope re - lies, Up - on thy grace a - - lone. 
4. Thus, with my tho'tscompos'd to peace, I'll give mine eyes to sleep; Thy hand in safe-ty keeps my days, And will my slum-bers keep. 



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" Next to the Old Hundredth, this was once the most popular tune in England. The Scotch call it stilt, and claim it as their own. There are three harmonized versions of it in Ravenscroft ; 
two by John Milton, the father of the poet, and one by Simon Stnbbs." It has often been attributed to Milton as its author: but he oidy " composed it into parts." 



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1. I love the Lord, he heard my cries, And pit - ied eve - ry groan; Long as I live, when troubles rise, I'll has - ten to his throne. 

2. I love 4he Lord, he bow'd his ear, And chased my grief a - way : Oh let my heart no more de - spair, While I have breath to pray. 








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DUNFERMLINE. C. M. 



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1. Whom have we, Lord, in heaven, but thee, And whom on earth be - side ? Where else for sue - cor can we flee, Or in whose strength con-fidi- i 

2. Thou art our por - tion here be - low, Our prom-ised bliss a- bove ; Ne'er may our souls an ob - ject know So pre-cious as thy love. 



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3. When heart and flesh, O Lord, shall fail, Thou wilt our 6pir - its cheer; Sup - port us thro' life's thorn - y vale. And calm each anx-ious fear. 

4. Yes, thou shalt be our guide thro' life, And help and strength supplv ; Sus - tain us in death's fear - ful strife, And wel - come us on high 

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ng the mer-cies of the Lord, My tongue shall nev- er spare, And with my mouth, from age to age, Thy truth I will de -clare. 



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DUNDEE. C. M. 1. (Called also FRENCH.) 



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1. Is there am - bi - tion in my heart? Search, gracious God, and see; Or do I act a haugh-ty 

2. Whate'er thine all dis-cern-ing eye Sees for thy crea-ture fit, I'll bless the good, and to the 



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part? Lord, I ap-peal to thee 

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4. Feed me, Lord, with needful food : I 



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to my bo - soin known ; O give me tears for oth-ers' wo, And pa-tience for my own. 
ask not wealth or fame; But give me eyes to view thy works, A heart to praise thy name. 



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The name of this tune in the old books is French. The Dundee of Scotland is the same as the Windsor of most of the English and American books of Psalmody 

WINDSOR. C. M. 1. 



From the " Scotch Psalter,' 



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1. O God, our help in a - ges past, Our hope for years to come, Our 

2. Be - neath the shad-ow of thy throne, Thy saints have dwelt se - cure ; Suf 



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shel-ter from the storm-y blast, And our e - ter - nal home 
fi-cient is thine arm a - lone, And our de-fence is sure. 




3. Be - fore the hills in or- der stood, Or earth received her frame ; From ev - er - last- ing thou art 

4. Thy word commands our flesh to dust, " Re - turn, ye sons of men ;" All na-tions rose from earth at 



God, To end -less years the 
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5. God, our help in a - ges past, Our hope for years to come, Be thou our guard, while troubles last, And our e - ter - nal home. 




Dundee is the old name of this tnne. The Scotch claim it as a national tune. Burns has reference to it in the line, " Perhaps Dundee's wild warbling measures rise;" and another poet 
has said of it, " Could I, when being carried to my grave, wake up just to hear what tune would be sung at it, I should like it to be Dundee; or, as we call it, Windsor." 




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CANTERBURY. CM. 1. (Called alSO LOW-DUTCH.) From » riayford's Psalms and Hymns in Solemn Music.- 1671. 311 

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Tlie Lord is on - ly my sup - port, And he that doth me feed; How can I then lack an - y - thing Wherc-of I stand in need. 



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1. To heaven I lift my wait - ing eyes, There all my hopes are laid; The Lord, who built the earth and skies, Is my per-pet-ual aid. 
*J. Their stead-fast feet shall nev - er fall, Whom he de - signs to keep; His ear at - tends their hum-lile call, His eye* can nev - er sleep. 



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3. Is - rael, re - joice, and rest se-cure; Thy keep-er is the Lord; His wake - ful eyes cm-ploy his power For thine e - ter - nal guard. 

4. He guards thy soul, he keeps thy breath, Where thickest dan - gers come; Go and re - torn, se-cure from death, Till God shall call thee home. 







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1. Be - hold us, Lord, with hum - ble fear Ap-proaeh thy tern - pie gate; Though most unwor-thy to draw near, Or in thy courts to wait. 

2. But, trust- ing in thy boun-dless grace, To all so free-ly given, We wor-ship in thy ho - ly place, And lift our souls to h> 




8. Lead us in all thy right-eous ways, Nor let our foot-steps slide : Make straight thy path before our face. Our guar-dian, still, and guide. 
4. No more to sin, Lord, let us yield, De - fend - ed from a - bove, And kept, and cov-crcd with the shield Of thy al - migh - tj tore 



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This favorite old tune is often printed in triple measure; if any one prefers that rhythmic form, he has but to make every other note, or HUM marked (, long, and all On others short. The 
rhythmic form in which the tune is here presented is, as we think," much the best. 



312 



CULROSS. C. M. 1. 



From the " Scotch Psalter." 1635. 




1. Hear me, God, nor hide thy face, But an- swer lest I die: Hast thou not Imilt a throne of grace, To hear when sin-ners cry? 

2. As on some lone - ly build-ing's top, The spar -row tells her moan, Far from the tents of joy and hope, I sit and grieve a - lone. 



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3. But thou for- ev - er ait the same, my e - ter - nal God! A - - ges to come shall know thy name, And spread thy works a - broad. 

4. Thou wilt a - rise, and show thy face, Nor will my Lord de - lay Be - yond th' appoin- ted hour of grace, That long ex-pect-ed day. 




This very beautiful melody is, as we suppose, one of the oldest Scotch Tunes. 

LUTZEN. C. M. 1. 



N. HERRMANN. 1561. 




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1, Let chil - dren hear the might - y deeds, Which God performed of old; Which in our young - est years we saw, And which our fath-ers told. 

2. He bids us make his glo-ries known, His works of pow'r and grace ; And we'll con - vey his won - ders down Thro' eve - ry ris-ing race. 

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3. Our lips shall tell them to our sons, And they a - gain to theirs, That gen - e - ra - tions yet un - born May teach them to their heirs. 

4. Thus shall they learn in God a - lone Their hope se - cure - ly stands, That they may ne'er for - get his works, But practise his commands. 



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Lord, semi thy light to guide my feet, And bid thy truth ap -pear; Con - duet me to thy ho- ly hill, To taste thy racr - cies there. 



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1. To thee, be - fore the dawn-ing light, My gra-eious God, I pray ; I mod - i - tate thy name by night, And keep thy law by day. 
■>. M\ Bpir- it taints to see thy grace, Thy prom-ise bears me up; And while sal - va - tion long de - lays, Thy word sup - ports my hope. 
3. mien midnight dark-ness veils the skies, I call thy works to mind; My thoughts in warm dc - vo - tion rise, And sweet ae - cept-ance find. 



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1. Thou art my por - tion, O my God; Soon as I know thy way, My heart makes haste t' o - bey thy word, And suf- fcrs no de - lay. 

2. I choose the path of heavenly truth, And glo - ry in my choice ; Not all the rich- es of the earth. Could make me so re - joice. 



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3. Thy pre-cepts and thy heavenly grace I set be - fore my eyes : Thence I de - rive my dai - ly Strength, And there my com - fort lies. 

4. If once I wan - der from thy path, I think up - on my ways; Then turn my feet to thy com-mands, And trust thy pard'ning grace. 



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1. Sweet is the memory of thy grace, My God, my heav'nly King; Let age to age thy right-eousness In sounds of glo - ry sing. 

2. God reigns on hi Hi, but ne'er con - fines His good-ness to the skies ; Thro' all the earth his boun-ty shines, And eve - ry want sup - plies. 



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3. How kind are thy com - passions, Lord! How slow thine an - ger moves! But soon he sends his pard'ning word, To cheer the souls he 

4. Sweet is the memo-ry of thy grace, My God my heav'nly King; Let age to age thy right-eousness In sounds of glo - ry 



loves. 
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ARLINGTON. C. M.* 1. 



DR. AP.NE. 




1. When I can read my ti - tie clear To mansions in the skies, I bid fare-well to eve - ry fear, And wipe my weeping eyes. 

2. Should earth against my soul en -gage And hell - ish darts be hurl'd, Then I can smile at Sa - tan's rage, And face a frowning world 



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del-uge come, And storms of sor - row fall; May I but safe-ly reach my home, ?tly God, my heav'n, my all. 
wea - ry soul, In seas of heavenly rest ; And not a wave of trouble roll, Across my peaceful breast. 



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* This has long been a popular tune. Tn staging it congregationally (for which it is not weU adapted,) care should be taken on the part of the choir not to hurry the time. They must yield 
a little, too, in regard to time, in all those measures having a dotted quarter and an eighth note together. 



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WM. MATHER. 



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1. Ye wretched, hungry, starv-ing poor; Be - hold a roy - al feast! Where mer - cy spreads her bounteous store, For eve - ry bam - We guest 

2. There Je - 8U3 stands with o- pen arms; He calls, he bids you come : Tho' guilt re - strains, and feu a - larins, Be- hold there yet is room. 



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3. Oh! come, and with his ehil-dren taste The bless-ings of" his love; While hope ex - pects the sweet re - past Of no - bier joys a- bove. 

4. There, with u - nit - ed heart and voice, Be- fore th' e - ter - nal throne, Ten thousand, thousand souls re - joice, In songs on earth un-known. 






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5. And yet ten thou-sand, thousand more Are wel-come still to come : Ye long - ing souls, the grace a - dorc, And en - ter while there's room. 



DEDIIAM. C. M. . 3. 



WM. GARDINER, Author of the ' Music of Nature.' 



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1. Soon as I heard my Fa • ther say, "Ye chil - dren, seek my grace;" My heart re - plied with - out de - lay, "I'll seek my Fa - ther's I 

2. Let not thy face be hid from me, Nor frown my soul a - way : God of my life, I fly to thee In each dis - tress - ing day. 









3. Should friends and kindred, near and dear, Leave me to want, or die; My God will make my life his care, Anil all uiy need sup - ply 

4. Wait on the Lord, ye trembling saints, And keep your cour-age up; He'll raise your spir - it, when it faints, And far ex - ceed your nope. 



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life his care, And all my need sup - ply. 
'hen it faints, And far ex -ceed your hope. 






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1. Oh 'twas a joy - ful sound to hear Our tribes de-vout-ly say, 'Up, Is-rael, to the tem - pie haste, And keep your fes - tal day!' 

2. At Sa-lem's courts we must ap-pear, With our as - sembled pow'rs, In strong and beau-teous or- derrang'd, Like her u - ni - ted tow'rs. 



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3. Oh, pray we then for Sa-lem's peace. For they shall prosperous be, Thou ho - ly ci - ty of our God, Who bear true love to thee. 

4. May peace with - in thy sa - cred walls A con-stant guest be found, With plen-ty and pros -per - i - - ty Thy pal -a - ces be crown'd. 



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SCOTCH TUNE. 






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2. She guides the young with in - no-cence, In pleasure's path to tread : A crown of glo - ry she be-stows, Up - on 

3. With eve-ry la - bor she re-quires, Her large re - wards in - crease; Her ways are ways of pleas-ant -ness, And all 



the hoa - ry head, 
her paths are peace. 




BARBY. C. M. 3. 



W. TANSUR, 1735. 



317 









1. God, my heart is ful-ly bent To mag-ni - fy 

2. To all the listening tribes, O Lord, Thy wonders I 



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will tell ; And to those nations sing thy praise, That round about ua dwell. 







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in its boundless height, The highest heaven transcends ; And far beyond th' as - pir-ing clouds Thy faithful truth ex - tends. 
God ex - alt-ed high Above the star - - ry frame ; And let the world, with one con - sent, Confess thy glorious name 

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1. than, to whom all creatures bow, Within this earthly frame, Thro' all the world, how great art thou! How glo - rious is thy name ! 
'J. When heav'n, thy glo - rious work on high, Em-ploys my wand'ring sight, The moon, that nightly rules the sky, With ^tars of fceb - ler light ; 

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that thou shouldst choose To keep him in thy mind? Or what his race! that thou shouldst prove To them bo woodsous kind. 

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4. thou, to whom all crea - tures bow, With-in this earthly frame, Thro' all the world, how great art thou! How glo - rious is thy name 

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STEPHENS. C. M. 3. 



REV. W. JONES. 




1. To our al - mighty 31a -ker, God, New hon-ors 

2. He spake the word to Abraham first, His truth ful 







be address'd ; 
fils the grace ; 



His great sal - va-tion shines a - broad, And makes the na - tions blest. 
The gen-tiles make his name their trust, And learn his righteous - ness. 



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1. My nev-er ceas-ing song shall show The mercies of the Lord; And make sue - ceeding a - ges know How faith -ful is his 

2. The sa-cred truths his lips pronounce Shall firm as heav'n en - dure ; And if he speak a prom-ise once, Th' eter - nal grace is 



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3. Lord God of hosts, thy wondrous ways Are sung by saints a - bovc ; And saints on earth their hon - ors raise To thy un- changing love. 

ABRIDGE. C. M. 3. 



ISAAC SMITH, died about the year 1800. 




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thy truth ; Thy hands have held my child-hood up, And strengthen'd all my youth, 
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3. Cast me not off when strength de-clines, When hoary hairs a - rise ; And round me let thy glo - ries shine, Whene'er thy 

4. Then, in the hist' - ry of my age, When men re-view my days, They'll read thy love in eve - ry page, In eve-ry 

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ser - vant dies, 
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L. MASON, 1823. 



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1. Ye hearts with youth - ful vig-or warm, In smiling crowds draw near ; And turn from eve - ry mor * tal charm. A Sav - iour's voice to hear. 

2. He, Lord of all the worlds on Ugh, Stoops tp, con- verse with you ; And lays his ra-diant glo - ries by, Your wel - fare to ptar-aae. 



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.". •• The soul who longs to see my face, Is sure my love to gain, And those who ear - ly seek my grace, Shall nev - er seek in vain." 
4. What ob -ject, Lord, my soul should move, If once compared with thee? What beau - ty should com - mand my love, Like what in Christ I see. 

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5. A - way, ye false, de - lu - sive toys, Vain tempters of the mind ! 'Tis here I 

HOWARD. C. M. 3. 



Moderate 



fix my last - ing choice, And here true bliss I find. 
MRS. CUTIIBERT. 







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1. Lord, hear the voice of my com-plaint, Ac- cept my se-cret prayer ; To thee a -lone, my King, my God, Will I for help 

2. Thou, in the morn, my voice shalt hear. And with the dawn - ing day, To thee de - vout - ly I'll look up, To thee de - vout 



re - pair, 
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3 Let all thy saints, who trust in thee, With shouts their jov pro-claim; By thee preserved, let them re-joice, And mag - ni - - fy thy name. 
4. To righ-teous men the righ - teous Lord His bless - ings will ex -tend; And with his fa- vor all his saints, As with a shield, de - fend. 

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COWPER. C. M. 3. 



L. MASON, 1830. 



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1. There 

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i9 a fountain, filled with blood, Drawn from Immanuel's veins ; And sinners, plunged beneath that flood, Lose all their guilty stains,Lose all their guil - ty stains, 
dy - ing thief re-joicedto see that fountain, in his day; And there may I, though vile as he, Wash all my sins a - way, Wash all my sins a - way. 



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first, by faith, I saw the stream Thy flowing wounds supply, 



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Till 
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all the ransomed church of God Are saved, to sin no more, Are saved, to sin no more, 
deeming love has been my theme, And shall be, till I die, And shall be, till I die. 






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6. And when this fee- ble, stammering tongue Lies silent in the grave — Then, 



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a nobler, sweeter song, I'll sing thy power to save, I'll sing thj' power to save. 



GLASIIAMPTON. C. M. 2. 



Eev. W. H. HAVERGAL. 



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1. As pants the hart for cool-ing streams, When heated in the chase, So longs my soul, God, for thee, And thy re- fresh-ing grace. 

2. For thee, my God, the liv - ing God, My thirs-ty soul doth pine ; Oh, when shall I be - hold thy face, Thou Maj - es - ty di - vine. 




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3. Why rest-less, why cast down, my soul ? Trust God, and he'll em - ploy His aid for thee, and change these sighs To thankful hymns of joy. 

4. Why rest-less, why cast down, my soul ? Hope still, and thou shalt sing The praise of him, who is thy God, And heaven's eter - nal King. 



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Words t>y BBBSBBT. 
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1. Sweet day ! so eool, so calm, so bright, Bridal of earth and sky; The dew shall weep thy fall to-night, For thou, a - las ! must die, For thou a - las ! must die. 

2. Sweet Hose! in air whose o- dors wave, And color charms the eye ; Thy root is ev-en in the ground, And thou, a - las ! must die, And thou a - las ! must die. 



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8. Sweet Spring' ofTlays and roses made, Whose charms for bcauty"vie, Thy days de-part, thy ro-sea fade, Thou too, a - las! must die, Thou too, a- las ! mtisl die. 
4. On - - ly a sweet and ho- ly soul Hath tints that never fly: While flow'rs decay, and seasons roll, It lives, and can - not die, It lives and cannot die 




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1. Ma - jestic sweetness sits enthron'd On my Redeemer's brow 

2. Ho saw me plung'd in deep distress, He flew to my re - lief; 



C. M. 3. 




His head with radiant glories crown'd, His lips with grace o'erflow, His lips with grace o'erflow. 
For me he bore the shameful cross, And carried all my grief, And carried all my grief. 




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3. To him I owe my life and breath, And all the joys I have; He makes me triumph o - ver death, And saves me from the grave, And saves me from the grave. 

4. To heav'n the place of his a-bode, He brings my weary feet; Shows me the glo-ries of my God, And makes my jovs complete, And makes my jovs complete. 

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5. Since from his bounty I re-ceive Such proofs of love di- vine ; Had I a thousand souls to give, Lord they should all be thine, Lord they should all be thine. 
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ST. MICHAEL. S. M. 1. 



From DAY'S PSALTER, 35fS. 

Harmony parts from Eev. Mr. Haveucal. 



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1. I lift my soul to God; My trust is in his name ; Let not my foes, that seek my blood, Still tri - umph in my shame. 

2- From ear-ly dawning light Till evc-ning shades a - rise, For thy sal - - va-tion, Lord, I wait, With ev - er - long - ing eyes. 



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3. Re - mem-ber all thy grace, And lead me in thy truth ; For - give the sins of ri - per days, And fol - lies of my youth. 

4. The Lord is just and kind, The meek shall learn his ways; And eve - ry hum-ble sin-ner find The bless - ings of his grace: 



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SOUTHWELL. S. M. 1. 



From the " PSALTER," printed by 
Henrie Desham, 1588. 



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rise, al - might-ty God, As - sume thy sovereign sway, Be - fore thy throne bid sin-ners bow, And yield their hearts to thee. 

all the na - tions know, And spread thy name a - broad; Let all who dwell on earth con - fess, Their Sa- viour and their God. 
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Arranged from UNLET. 



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is th' accept - ed time, Now is the day of grace; Now, sin - ners, come, with - out de -lay, And seek the Sa-viour's face, 
is th' accept - ed time, Tfie Sa - viour calls to - day ; To - mor - row it may be too late, Then why should you dc - lay. 



1. Now 

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8. Now is th' ac-cept - ed time, The gos - pel bids you come; And eve - ry prom- ise in his word, De - clares there yet is room. 
4. Lord, draw re - luc - tant souls, And feast them with thy love : Then will the an - gels swift - ly fly To bear the news a - bove. 



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BOYLSTON. S. M. 2. 



L. MASON, 1832. 




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1. The pi- ty of the Lord, To those that fear his name, Is such as ten - der pa -rents feel — He knows our fee - ble frame. 

2. He knows we are but dust, Scat - tered with eve - ry breath; His an -ger, like a ris - ing wind, Can send us swift to death. 



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^3. Our days are as the grass, Or like the morn - ing flower ; When blast- in^ winds sweep o'er the field, It with - ers in an hour. 

4. But thy com - pas - sions. Lord. To end - less years en - dure ; And chil - dren's chil dren ev - er find Thv words of prom - ise sure. 



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OLMUTZ. S. M. 2. 



Arranged from a Gregorian Chant, (Tone VIII.) by L. MAS6i<, 
and first published as a Metrical Tune in 1834. 



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1. Your harps, ye trem-bling saints, Down from the wil - lows take : Loud to the praise of love di - vine, Bid ev' - ry string a - - wake. 

2. Though in a for - eign land, Wc are not far from home, And near-er to our house a - bove We eve-ry mo - ment come. 



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3. His grace will to the end, Stronger and bright - er shine; Nor pres - ent things northings to come, Shall quench this spark di 
4 When we in dark - ness walk, Nor feel the heav'n-ly flame ; Then will we trust our gracious God, And rest up - on his 

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1. Oh! bles-sed souls are they, Whose sins are cov-ered o'er; Di - vine - ly, blest to whom the Lord Im - putes their gnilt no more. 

2. They mourn their fol - lies past, And keep their hearts with care, Their lips and lives, with - out de - ceit, Shall prove their faith sin - cere. 




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1. Great is the Lord, our God, And let his praise be great; He makes the church-es his a -bode, His most de-light - ful seat. 

2. In Zi - on God is known, A ref-uge in dis - tress; How bright has his sal - va-tion shone, How fair his heavenly gran. 
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4. Oft have our fath - ers told, Our eyes have of- ten seen, How well our God se-eures the fold Where his own flock has been. 






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1. How gen - tie God's com-mand ; How kind his pre - cepts are ; Come, cast your bur- dens on the Lord, And trust his con - stant care. 

2. His boun-ty will pro - vide : His saints se-cure - ly dwell ; That hand which bears ere - a - tion up, Shall guard his chil-dren well. 



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4. His good-ness stands ap - proved, Unchanged from day to day; I'll drop my bur - den at his feet, And bear a song a - way. 



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1. O God to cartli in - dine, With mer-cies from a- hove ; And let thy pre - sence round us shine, With beams of hcav'n-ly love. 
•1. Thro' all the earth be - low, Thy ways of grace pro-claim, Till dis - tant na - tions hear and know The Saviour's bles - sod name. 

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3. Now let the world a - gree One gen - eral voice to raise ; Till all man - kind pre - sent to thee, Their songs of grate -fu! praise) 
•1. Oh let the na - tions round Their cheer -fill pow'rs cm - ploy, And earth's far dis - tant coasts re - sound With shouts of sa - cred joy. 



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1. Sure there's a dread -ful God, Tho' men re - nounce his fear; His jus-tice, hid be - hind the cloud, Shall one great day ap - pear. 

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3. How ex - eel - lent his love, Whence all our safe - ty springs, Oh nev-er let my soul re-move From un-derncath his wings. 



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1. Oh bless the Lord, my soul ! His grace to thee pro - claim ; And all that is with - in me 

2. Oh bless the Lord, my soul ; His mer-cies bear in mind ; For - get not all his ben - e 



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3. He will not al - ways chide ; He will with pa-tience wait ; His wrath is ev - er slow to rise, And rea - dy to a - bate. 

4. He par - dons all thy sins, Pro - longs thy fee - ble breath ; He heal - eth thy in - firm - i - ties, And ransoms thee from death. 



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1. Come, sound his name a - broad, And hymns of glo - ry sing, Je - ho - vah is the sove - reign God, The u - ni - - ver - - sal King. 

2. Come, wor-ship at his throne, Come, bow be - - fore the Lord ; We are his work, and not our own ; He formed us by his word. 










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me thy love re - store, From trou-ble .set me free ; That Binnera may thine aid im - plore, And turn in faith to thee. 
let thy peace and love O'er Zi-on\s ci - ty spread; Build up her walls, her works ap - prove, And bless-ings round her sin.] 

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1. To God, in whom I trust, I lift ray heart and voice ; Oh ! let me not be put to shame, Nor let my foes 

2. Thy mer-cies, and thy love, O Lord, re - call to mind ; And gra - cious - ly con - tin - ue still, As thou wert ev - er kind. 



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4. His mer - cy, and his truth The righ-teous Lord (lis - plays, In bring- ing wandering sin - ners home, And teaching them his ways. 



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1. My soul, be on thy guard, Ten thou-sand foes a - rise ; 

2. Oh watch, and fight, and pray ; The bat - tie ne'er give o'er ; 






L. MASON, 1830. 

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3. Ne'er think the vict' - ry won, Nor lay thine ar- mor down; Thy arduous work will not be done, Till thou ob-tain thy crown. 

4. Fight on, my soul, till death Shall bring thee to thy God ; He'll take thee, at thy part - ing breath, Up to his blest a - bode. 



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1. If, through un - ruf - fled seas, Toward heaven we calm - ly sail. With grate - fal hearts, God to thee, We'll own the fostering gale. 

2. But should the sur - gc-- rise, And raat de - lay to come, Blest he the sor-row, kind the storm, Whioh drivns us nsar-e? home. 



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3. Soon shall our douhts and fears All yield to thy con - trol: Thy ten - der mer-cies shall il - lumc The mid-night of the soul. 

4. Teach us, in eve - ry state, To make thy will our own ; And when the joys of sense de - part, To live by faith a - tone. 






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JONATHAN C. WOODMAN. 

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2. My mind in per - feet peace My Fa-ther's care shall keep ; I yield to gen - tie slum-ber now, For thou canst nev - er sleep. 

3. How bless-cd, Lord, are they On thee so - cure - ly stayed ! Nor shall they be in life a-larmed, Nor be in death dis-mayed. 



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Arranged from a Gregorian Melodv. 
by L. MASON. 1832. 




1. I love the vol - ume of thy word, What light and joy those leaves af-ford To souls be-night-ed and distress'd ! Thy precepts guide my doubtful way, 

2. Thy threat'nings wake my slumb'ring eyes, And warn me where my danger lies ; But 'tis thy bles - sed gos-pel Lord, That makes my guil - ty conscience clean, 




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3. Who knows the er - ror of his thot's ? My God, for-give my se-cret faults, And from presumptuous sins restrain : Ac-ceptmy poor at-tempts of praise, 

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Thy fear for -bids my feet to stray, Thy prom-ise leads my heart to rest. 
Con - verts my soul, sub - dues my sin, And gives a free but large re - ward. 




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Let all the earth their voices raise, 
To sing a psalm of lofty praise, 

To sing and bless Jehovah's name ; 
His glory let the heathen know, 
His wonders to the nations show, 

And all his saving works proclaim. 

2 
Oh ! haste the day, the glorious hour, 
When earth shall feel his saving power, 

And barbarous nations fear his name : 
Then shall the race of man confess 
The beauty of his holiness, 

And in his courts his grace proclaim. 



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2. Comealmight-y to de - liv - er, Let us all thy life re - ceive ! Sudden - ly re -turn and nev-er, Nev-er more thy tim-ples leave! 







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2. When he liv'd on earth a - ba - sed, Friend of sin-ners was his name ; Now, a - bove all glo - ry rais - ed, He re - joi-cef in the same. 



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Thee we would be al-ways blessing, Serve thee as thy hosts a - bove, Pray, and praise thee with-out ceas - ing, Glo - ry in thy pre-cious blood? 



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Which of all our friends, to save us Could or would have shed his blood, But this Sa-viour died to have us He - con - ciled in him to 
Oh for grace our hearts to soft-en, Teach us, Lord, at length to love ; We, a - las ! for - get too of - ten What a friend we have a 



God. 
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1. The Lord je - ho-vah reigns,And roy-al state maintains,His head with awful glories crown'd ; Ar-rayed in robes of light, Begirt with sovereign might, And rays of maj-es - ty a - round 
Up held by thy commands,The world securely stands, And skies and stars o-bey thy word; Thy throne was fixed on high, Ere stars adorned the sky; E - ter-nal is thy kingdom Lord 












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4. Thy prom-is - es are true, Thy grace is ev-er new; There fiVd thy church shall ne'er remove; Thy saints with holy fear Shall in thy courts appear, And sing thine ev-er - last - ing love. 



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1. Give thanks to God most high, The a- ni-vev - sal Lord; The sovereign King of kings; And be his grace adored. Thy mere} 7 , Lord, shall still endure, And ev-er sure a - bides thy word. 

2. How mighty is his hand ! What wonders hath he done ! He formed the earth and seas, And spread the heav'ns alone. His power and grace are still the same,And let his name have endless praise. 












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4. He sent his on - ly Son 



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per-ish-ing in sin, And pit-ied the sad state The ruined world was in. Thy mercy, Lord, shall still en-dure, And ev-er sure a - bides thy word, 
save us from our wo, From Satan, sin, and death, And eve-ry hurt-ful foe. His power and grace are still the same, And let his name have endless praise. 



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L. .MASON. 1830. 



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~ow mcr-cy calls a - gain, Its message is to you' 



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( My feet shall nev-er slide, And fall in fa-tal snares, ^ Those wakeful eyes, that nev - er sleep, Shall Is - racl keep when dan - gers rise. 
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( Shall take my health a - way, If God be with me there: 




. (Hast thou notgiv'nthy word To save my soul from death ? ) I'll go and come nor fear to die. Till from on high thou call me home. 
' (And I can trust my Lord To keep my mor - tal breath : } 



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1. Praise to God ! im - mor - tal praise, For the love that crowns our days ; Bounteous Source of eve - ry joy, Let thy praise our tongues em-ploy 

2. All that spring, with bounteous hand, Scat - ters o'er the smil - ing land ; All that lib - eral au-tumn pours From her rich, o'er-flow - ing stores, — 




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3. These, to that dear Source we owe Whence our sweet- est com - forts flow ; These, thro' all my hap - py days, Claim my cheer - ful songs of praise 



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4. Lord, to thee my soul should raise, Grate-ful nev - er - end- ing praise; And, when eve - ry bless-ings' flown, Love thee for thy-self a - lone 

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1. Heavenly Fa - ther, sove-reign Lord, Be thy glo - rious name a - dored ! Lord, thy mer-cies nev - er fail ; Hail, ce - les - tial good-ness, Hail ! 

2. Tho' un - wor - thy, Lord, thine ear, Deign our hum-ble songs to hear ; Pur - er praise we hope to bring, When a - round thy throne we sing. 



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3. While on earth or-dained to stay, Guide our foot -steps in thy way, Till we come to dwell with thee, Till we all thy glo - ry see. 

4. Then, with an - gel harps a - gain, We will wake a no - bier strain ; There, in joy - ful songs of praise. Our tri - umphant voi - ces raise. 



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1. Who, Lord, when life is o'er. Shall to heav'n's blest man - sions.soar : Who an ev - er - welcome guest, In thy ho - ly place shall reel 5 

2. He, whose heart thy love has warm'd, He whose will to thine conformed, Bids his life un - sul - lied run ; He, whose words and thot's are one. 



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3. He, who shuns the >in - ners road, Lov-ing those who love their God, Who, with hope and faith unfeign'd, Treads the path by thee or-dain.d. 

4. He, who traeta in Christ a - - lone, Not in aught him- self hath done : He, great Grod, shall be thy care, And Ay choi-oestblesehifll share. 



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. ( Fount of cv - er - last - ing love ! Rich thy streams of mer-cy are, ) 2. Lo ! thy church thy gar - den now, Blooms be-neath the heavenly shower, 
( Flow-ing pure-ly from a - bove, Beau-ty marks their course a-far. 




g ( God of grace, be - fore thy throne, Here our warmest thanks we bring ; ) 4. Hear, O hear our grate - ful song, Let thy Spir-it still de - scend ; 

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1. Chil-dren of the heavenly King, As ye jour-nev, sweetly sing: Sing your Saviour's wor - thy praise, Glo - rious in his works and ways. 

2. Ye are travelling home to God, In the way the fathers trod ; They are hap - py now. and ye Soon their hap - pi - ness shall see 



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3. Shout, ye lit - tie flock, and blest; You on Je - sua' throne shall rest ; There your seat is now pre - pared, There your kingdom and re - ward. 

4. Lord, sub - mis - si ve make us go, Glad- ly leav - ing all be - low : On - ly thou our lead - er be, And we still will fol - low thee. 



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1. Lord, we come be - fore thee now, 



At thy feet we hum-blybow; Oh 

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do not our suit dis - dain! Shall we seek thee, Lord, in vain. 



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2. Lord, on thee our souls de-pend; In com - pas - sion now de-scend; Fill our hearts with thy rich grace ; Tune our lips to sing thy praise. 
4. Send some message from thy word, That may joy and peace af - ford : Let thv Spir - it now im-part Full sal- va - tion to each heart. 

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339 




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. f Let thy grace, Lord, make me lowly ; Humble all my swelling pride : ) 2. I'll for- bid my vain as- pir-ing, Nor at earthly hon - ore aim; 
(Fall - en, guil-ty, and un-ho-ly, Greatness from my eyes I'll hide:) 



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No am-bi-tious heights desiring, Far a - bove my hum-ble claim 




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. ( Wean'd from earth's vexatious pleasures. In thy love I'll seek for mine ; ) 4. Is - rael, thus the world des - pis-ing, On the Lord a - loin; re - ly ; 

\ Placed in heaven my nobler treasures, Earth I qui - et - lv re - sign, f 



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L. MASON, 1843. 



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Guide me, thou great Je - ho - rah, Pilgrim through this bar - ren land: 
I am weak, but thou art mighty ; Hold me with thy pow-erful hi 



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Bread of heav - en, Feed me till I want no more. 



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Strong De - liv - erer, Be thou still my strength and shield. 

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.Wheal tread the verge of Jordan, Bid my an x-ious fears sub -side:) 
Bear me throiiL'h the swcll-ing cur - rent, Land me safe on Canaan's side ; j 



Songs of prais - es I will ev 



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1. Lord dis - miss us with thy bless - ing; Fill our hearts with joy and peace !> Let us, each thy love jws-sess-ing, Tri-umph in re - deeming grace : ) 

) Oh re -fresh us, Oh re-fresh us, Traveling thro' this wil-der-ness. \ 

2. Thanks we give and ad - o - ra-tion, For thy gos-pel's joy-ful sound ;( May the fruits of thy sal - va-tion In our hearts and lives a -hound. ) 

\ May thy presence, May thy presence, With us ev-er more be found! ^ 



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3. Then, whene'er the sig-nal'sgiv - en, Us from earth to call a - way, ( Borne on an-gel's wings to heav-en, Glad the summons to o - bey, ) 

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May we ev-er, May we ev-er, Reign with Christ in end-less day 






GREENVILLE, double. 2. 



J. J. ROUSSEAU, 1775. 



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Far from mor - tal cares re - treat-ing, Sor - did hopes and strong de - sires, ) From the fount of glo - ry beaming, Light ce - les - tial cheers our eyes, 
Here our will - ing foot-steps meet-ing, Eve - ry heart to heav'n as-pires. 
Mer - cy from a - bove pro-claim-ing Peace and par - don from the sides. 






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. f From the cross up - lift - ed high, Where the Sa-viour deigns to die, ) 

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em-ing work is done, Couie and wel-come, sin - ner, come." 



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9 J Sprinkled now with blood the throne, Why be - neath thy bur-dens groan ? | 

\ On my pierc - ed bod - y laid, Jus - tice owns the ran-som paid, $ Bow the knee, and kiss the Son, Come and welcome, sin - ner, come! 




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2 $ On the mountain's top ap - pear-ing, Lo!the sacred hcr-ald stands 1 ) 

( Welcome news to Zi-on bearing, Zi-on long in hos-tilc lands. \ Mourning captive! God himself shall loose fhvbands,Mourning captive, Godhimself shall loose thy bands. 






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„ ( Lo! thy sun is risen in do-iy! God him-self appears thy friend; 
, All thy (bes shall rtee be - rare thee; Here their boasted triumphs end: 






Great deliverance, Zion's King will sure-ly send, Groat deliverance, /.inn's King will sure - ly send. 






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(Kn-e- mies no more shall trouble ; All thy wrongs shall be redressed; ) 

< For thy shame thou shalt have double, In thy Maker's fa - vor blest; \ All thy conflicts End in an e-ter-nal rest, All thy conflicts End in an e - ter - nal rest. 



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34£ TAMWORTH. 8s, 7s & 4. 3. 



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Songs a - new of bon - or fram-ing, Sing ye to the Lord a - lone 

All his won-drous works proclaim-ing, Je - sus wondrous works hath done : \ Glorious vie - tory, Glorious vie - tory, His right hand and arm have won. 



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9 j Now he bids his great sal - va - tion, Thro' the heathen lands be told: 7 

( Tid-in^s spread thro' eve • ry na-tion, And his acts of grace un - fold : | All the hea - then, All the hea - then, Shall his righ-teous-ness be- hold. 

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1. Gent - lv glides the stream of life, Oft a - long the flow - ery vale: Or im - pet-uous down the cliff, Rush-ing roars when storms as - sail. 



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Come, thou al - migh-ty King, Help us thy name to sins, Hoi p as to praise! Father all glo-ri - ous, O'er all vie- to - ri-ous, Come, and reign o-ver us, Ancient of Days. 







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Come, thou al - migh-ty King, Help us thy name to sing, Help us to praise ! Father all glo-ri - ous, O'er all vie - to - ri-ous, Come, and reign o-ver us, Ancient of Days. 



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Pilgrim's pride, From every mountain side, Let freedom ring. 
and templed hills; My heart with rapture thrills. Like that at" 

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1. Mv country ! 'tis of thce,Sweet land of lib-er-ty, Of then I sing: Land, where my fathers died, Land of the Pilgrim's pride, From every mountain side, Let freedom rinc 
"i. My na-tive conn -try, thee, Land of the no-ble free, Thy name I love; I love thy rbeks and rills.Thy woods and templed hills; My heart with rapture thrills. Like that abOYO. 



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3. Let music swell the breeze,And ring from all the trees, Sweet freedom's song: Let mortal tongues awnke,Let all that breathe partake ; Let rocks their silence break, The sound prolong. 

4. Our father's God, to thee, Author of lib-er-ty, To thee we sing; Long may our land be bright, With freedom's holy light; Protect us by thy might, Great God, our King. 



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MISSIONARY HYMN. 7s & 6s. 2. 




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1. From Greenland's i-cy mountains. From India's choral strand, Where Afric's sunny fountains Roll down their golden sand; From ma - ny an an-cient riv - er, 

2. What t ho' the spi - cy breez-es Blow soft o'er Ceylon's isle, Tho' eve - ry prospect pleas - es, And on - ly man is vile; In vain with lav- ish kind-ness, 



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3. Shall we, whose souls are lighted By wisdom from on high, Shall we, to man be - night- ed The lamp of life de - ny? Sal - va - tion ! oh, sal - va - tion ! 

4. Waft, waft, ye winds his sto-ry, And you, ye wa - ters roll, Till like a sea of glo - ry, It spreads from pole to pole : Till o'er our ransom'd na - ture, 



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From m-iny a palmy plain, They call us to de - liv - er Their land from error's chain. 
The gifts of God are strown; The heathen in his blindness, Bows down to wood and stone. 



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The joyful sound proclaim, Till earth's re-mo - test na-tion Has learnt Mes-si-ah's name. 
The Lamb for sinners slain, Re-deem-er, Kinar, Cre-a - tor, Re-turns in bliss to reisrn. 

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1. The morning light is breaking, The darkness dis- ap- pears, 

2. Rich dews of grace come o'er us, In many a gen-tle show'r, 



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See heath-en na-tions bending, Be-fore the God of love, 
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The sum of earth are wak-lngTo pen -i- tan-Hal tears. Each breeze that sweeps the ocean, Brings tidings from a -far, Of nations in com - motion Prepar'd for Zfon'i war. 
And brighter scenes be -fore us, Are opening eve-ry hour; Each cry to heav-en go-ing, A - bundant answers brings, And hcav'nly winds are blowing, With peace upon their wings. 



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And thousand hearts as -ccnding In grat-i-tude a '-bore; Wliile sinnersnowcon - fess-ing, The gos-pel call o - bey, And seek the Saviour's blessing, A na-tion in a day. 
Flow thou to eve -ry na-tion, Nor in thy rich-cs stay, Stay not till all the low- ly Triumphant reach their home; Stay not till all the ho - ly l'roclaim"The Lord is come." 



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S Rise, in v soul, stretch out thy wings, Thy better portion trace, j Sun, aud moon, and stars decay, Time shall soon this earth remove, Kise my soul and haste away, To seats prepar'd a - bove. 
'( Rise, from tran-si - to - ry things To heav'n thy native place, j 






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Rise, in v sr>ul, stretch out thy wings, Thy better portion trace, } Sun, and moon, and stars decay, Time shall soon this earth remove, Rise my soul and haste away, To seats prepar'd a -bove. 

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Rise, from tran-si - to - ry things To heav'n thy native 

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From HAYDN. 



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1, O praise ye the Lord ! prepare your glad voice 

2. Let them his great name devoutly a-dore: 



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His praise in the great as-sembly to sing; In their great Cre-a - tor let all men re-joice, And heirs of sal - vation be glad in their King. 
In loud swelling strains his praises express, Who graciously o-pens his boun-ti-ful store, Thoir wants to relieve, and his children to bless. 






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3. With glo-ry adorned, his people shall sing 

4. Ye angels a-bove, his glories who've sun; 



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l'o God, who defence and plenty supplies; Their loud accla-mations to him, their great King,Thro' earth shall be sounded, and reach to the skies. 
r, In lof-tiest notes, now publish his praise; We mortals, delighted, would borrow vour tongue; Would join in your nurabers,and chant to vourlavs. 

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1. Hail to the brightness of Zion's glad morning! Joy to the lands that in darkness have lain; Hushed be the accents of sorrow and mourning, Zi-on in triumph begins her milcLreign. 






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on in triumph begins her milcLreign. 

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2. Lo, in the desert rich flowers are springing,Streams ever copious are flowing a -Ion 
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Loud from the mountain-top echoes arc ringing, Wastes rise in verdure, and mingle in song. 



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ligh; Fall'n are the en-gines of war and commotion, Shouts of salvation, are rending the sky. 
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1. The voice of free grace cries, es- cape to the mountain; For Ad - am's lost race Christ hath o- pened a fountain, For sin and un- 



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"). With jov shall wc stand, when escaped to the shore, With harps in our hands, we will praise him the more ; We'll range the sweet 

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cleanness, for eve - ry trans-gress- ion, His blood flows most free-ly in streams of sal - va-tion, His blood flows most freely, in streams of sal- va - tion. 



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Lamb, who has brought us a par-don, We'll praise him a - gain, when we pass o-ver Jor-dan, We'll praise him a - gain, When we pass over Jor-dan. 

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348 



MARTYR. C. M. 2. 



Arranged from Gregorian Tone v., by L. MASON, 1848. 



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1. Great God, at - tend my humble call, Nor hear my cries in vain; Oh let thy grace pre-vent my fall, And still my hope sus - tain. 




2. Be thou my help in time of need, To thee, O Lord, I pray ; In mer - cy hast-cn to my aid, Nor let thy grace de - lay. 

3. Let all who love thy name re-joice, And glo-ry in thy word, In thy sal-va-tion raise their voice, And mag-ni - fy the Lord. 



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EUSEBIUS. C. M. 



2. 



Arranged from Gregorian Tone viii.* by L. MASON, 1848. 



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1 . Oh for that ten-der-ness of heart, Which hows be - fore the Lord ! That owns how just and good thou art, And trembles at thy word ! 

2. Oh for those humble, con-trite tears Which from re - pent-ance flow ! That sense of guilt, which trembling fears The long-sus - pend-ed blow! 




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3. Sa-viour, to me in pi - ty give For sin the deep dis- tress, The pledge thou wilt at last re-ceive, And bid me die in peace!— 

4. Oh fill my soul with faith and love, And strength to do thy will; Eaise my de-sires and hopes a - bove, Thy -self to me re - veal. 



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APPLETON. L. 31. 2. 



From a Chant by DR. RANDALL. 



349 



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1. My God. my King, thy various praise Shall fill the rem-nant of my days ; Thy grace em-ploy my humble tongue, Till death and glo - ry raise the song. 




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2. The wings of ev' - ry hour shall bear Some thankful trib - ute to thine ear ; And eve - ry set - ting sun shall see New works of du - ty done for thee. 

3. Thy works with boundless glo-ry shine, And speak thy maj - es - ty di- vine; Let eve - ry realm with joy proclaim The sound and hon - or of thy name. 



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tbesof A. lain, join With heav'i^and earth, and seas, And otTer notes di -vine To your C re -a - tor's praise. Ye holy throng Of angels bright, In worlds of light be - gin H 



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2. The shining world* above In glorious or-der stand, Or in swift courses move Ry his supreme command. He spake the word, And all their frame From nothing mine To praise the Lord, 

3. Let all the nations fear The God that rules above; He brings his people near, And makes them taste his love : While earth and skv Attempt his praise, His saints shall rai-e Bisbonoi 

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JEKROD. S. P. M. 2. 



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1. The Lord Je-hovah reigns, And royal state maintains, His head with awful glories crown'd: Arrayed in robes of light, Begirt with sov'reigu might, And rays of inajes -ty a -round. 

2. Upheld by thy commands, The world securely stands, And skies and stars o-bey thy word ; Thy throne was fix'd on high Ere stars adorned the sky : E - ter-nal is thy kingdom Lord. 



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3. Let floods and nations rage, And all their pow'r engage ; Let swelling tides assault the sky : The terrors of thy frown Shall beat their madness down ; Thy throne forever stands on high. 

4. Thy promi - ses are true, Th v grace is ev - cr new ; There fix'd, thy church shall ne'er remove ; Thv saints with holv fear Shall in thy courts appear, And sing thine everlasting love. 

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1. Saviour, source of eve - ry blessing, Tune my heart to grateful lays ; Streams of mer - cy, nev - er 

2. Teach me some me-lo - dious measure, Sung by rap tured saints a -bove; Fill my soul with heavenly 




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3. Thou didst seek me when a stranger, Wand'ring from the fold of God ; Thou, to 

4. By thy hand restor'd de - fend - ed, Safe thro' life thus far I'm come ; Safe, O 



save my soul from dan - ger, Didst re - deem- 
Lord, when life is end- ed, Bring me to---- 



me with thy blood, 
my heavenly home. 






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HYMN-ANTHEM. "Join every tongue to praise the Lord." Amng* from irosLS w. gai>k. 351 



Allecro Mii'cniio. 



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1. Join ev'ry tongue, to praise the Lord, All nature rests up -on his word: Mcr - cy and truth his courts maintain, And own his u - ni - ver-sal reign. 2. At his command the 



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8. Seasons and times o - bey his voice ; The evening and the morn rejoice To see the earth mado soft with show'rs, Laden with fruit,and dress'd in rlow'rs. 4. Thy works pronounce thy 



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morning ray Smiles in the east, and leads the day ; He guides the sun's de-clin-ing wheels Beneath the verge of western hills, Be-neatli the verge of wes-tcrn hills. 
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pow'r di-vinc ; In all the earth thy glo-ries shine ; Thro' ev'ry month thy gifts appear ; Great God! thy goodness crowns the year, Great God! thy goodness crown* the year. 



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Allegro Moilerato. 




CIIORUS-ANTHEM. " Be thou exalted, God, above the heavens." 



Ps. 57. 



AUGUST KREISSMAN. 



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thou ex - alt - ed, O God, a-bove the heavens ; Let thy glo - ry be a - bove all the earth. 



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heart is fix - ed, O God, my heart is fix - ed, I will sing and give praise, I will sing and give praise, A- wake up my glo-ry, a-wakc psal-ter-y and 




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praise thee, Lord, I will praise thee, Lord, a-roong the peo-ple; I will sing un - to thee a-mong the na-tions; 



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CHANTS. 



357 



EXPLANATIONS AND DIRECTIONS. 



In chanting be careful of these two things; the delivery of the tone, and the utterance 
of the xoords: or, of the use of the vocal organs, and of the articulating organs. 

The tone should be carefully produced, and carefully sustained. As a general 
tiling, it should be continuous, without break, or interruption. In connection with 
the tone, the words should be pronounced with as much distinctness as is possible, so 
that one may not only know what he says himself, but be understood also by others. 

The words uttered in connection with the Chanting notes should not be hurried, 
but time should be taken, as in declamation, for a deliberate, dignified, and appro- 
priate utterance. 

The words uttered in connection with the Cadences should not be prolonged or 
drawled ; but the same speed of utterance should be kept up, as nearly as circum- 
stances will permit, throughout the chant 

Let the delivery of the voice, and the utterance of the words, approximate more 
to the declamatory or speaking manner, than to the cantabile, or singinc style. The 
latter does not properly belong to chanting. Do not omit, or clip, or run together, 
the little words, or syllables, but speak each one clearly and distinctly. 

If a psalm, containing an unequal number of verses, is sung to a double chant, the 
latter half of the chant should be repeated for the last verse. 

It is recommended that the first part of the Gloria Patri, be sung in unison, 
resuming the harmony parts at the words " As it was in the beginning." 

The bars in the psalms correspond to the bars in the cliants. 

The dash ( ) signifies that the word is to be continued. 

Dots (• •) show the application of the words to the notes when more than two syl- 
lables occur in the same measure. 

The organ accompaniment in chanting should be, in general, after the most legato 
manner. The organist should be watchful of the words, and move carefullv with the 
singers. It is not an easy thing to accompany a chant or a metrical tune well, and we 
want for both purposes, such organists as Rev. Mr. Havergal describes, " organists 
who have" not only fingers, but ''souls." 




Psalm 100. 

1. Make a joyful noise unto the Lord, | all ye | lands; 

Serve the Lord with gladness, come before his | presence | with a | song. 

2. Know ye that the Lord, | he is | God ; 

It is he that hath made us, and not we ourselves ; we are his people and 
the | sheep of | his — | pasture. 

3. Enter into his gates with thanksgiving, and into his | courts with | praise ; 
Be thankful unto him, and | bless — | his — | name. 

4. For the Lord is good, his mercy is | ever- | lasting; 
And his truth endureth to | all — | gen-er- | ations. 

Gloria Patri. 
Glory be to the Father, and | to the | Son, 
And | to the | Holy | Ghost ; 

As it was in the beginning, is now, and | ever | shall be, 
World | without | end. A- | men. 




358 

CANTICLES OF THE PROTESTANT EPISCOPAL CHURCH. 



8. 



4. 



6 



7. 




Morning Prayer. 

1st Cadence. 



id Cadence. 



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Venite, Exultcmus Domino. Ps. 95. 
come, let us sing un- | to the | Lord : 
Let us heartily re-joiee in the | strength of | our sal- | vation. 
Let us come before his pre-sence | with thanks- | giving ; 
And show our-selves | glad in | him with | psalms. 
For the Lord is a | great — | God ; 
And a great | King a- | bove all | gods. 
In his hand are all the cor-ners | of the | earth ; 
And the strength of the | hills is | his — | also. 
5. The sea is his, | and he | made it ; 

And his hands pre- | par-ed | the dry | land. 
O come, let us wor-ship, | and fall | down ; 
And kneel be- | fore the | Lord our | Maker. 
For he is the | Lord our | God. 

And we are the people of his pas-ture, and the | sheep of | his — | hand. 
worship the Lord in the | beauty •• of | holiness ; 
Let the whole earth | stand in | awe of | him. 
For he cometh, for he com-eth to | judge the | earth ; 

And with righteousness to judge the world, and the | people | with his | truth. 
Gloria Patri. 

Glory be to the Fa-ther, and | to the | Son, 

And | to the | Holy | Ghost ; 

As it was in the beginning, is now, and | ever | shall be, 

World | without | end. A- | men. 



Double Counterpoint. 




Treble and Tenor may be Inverted. 

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Jubilate Deo. Ps. 100. 
O be joyful in the Lord, | all ye | lands; 

Serve the Lord with gladness, and come before his | presence | with a | song. 
Be ye sure that the Lord he is God ; it is he that hath made us and not | we 

our- | selves ; 
We are his people, and the | sheep of | his — | pasture. 
O go your way into his gates with thanksgiving, and into his | courts with | 
Be thankful unto him, and | speak good | of his | name. [praise. 

For the Lord is gracious, his mercy is | ev-er- | lasting ; 
And his truth endureth from gener- | ation to | gen-er- | ation. 



5. ^-^ Partly from battishill. 



(>. Double. Rede et Retro. 



I Treble and Teno 



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359 



Gloria in Excelsis. * 



J ft Chant Ifo. 7, first Ending. 

J I Glory be to | God on | high; 

p And on earth | peace, good | will towards | men. 



2. / We praise thee, we bless thee, we | worship | thee, 

C Repeat the first strain for the next tine. 

I We glorify thee, we give thanks to thee for | thy great | glory; • 
p O Lord God, heavenly King, | God the | Father.. Al- | mighty. 

3. mp Lord, the only begotten Son, | Jesus | Christ ; 

( Repeat the first strain for the next line. 

p\0 Lord God, Lamb of God, Son of the Father, that takest away the | 

sins. .of the | world, • 
p Have | mercy | upon | us. 

4. mp Thou that takest away the | sins.. of the | world, 

p Have | mercy | upon | us. 

6. mp Thou that takest away the | sins. of the | world, 
pp Re- | ceive | our — | prayer. 

6. mp Thou that sittest at the right hand of | God the | Father, 

p Have | mercy j upon | us. 

< Chant Ifo. 7, second ending. 

7. / i For thou j only art | holy, 

Thou | only | art the | Lord. 

8. / Thou only, Christ, with the | Holy | Ghost, 

Art most high in the glory of | God the | Fa — | ther. 



* This doxology is sometimes called the "Angelic flymn," because it begins with the song of the 
angels at Bethlehem. The latter portion of it is ascribed to Telesphorus, about A. D. 139. " In 
the Eastern Church," says Palmer, " this hymn is more than 1500 years old, and the Church of 
England has used it for about 1200 years. 



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Te Deum Laudamus.* 
Chant JYo. 11. 

1. We praise thee, God, we acknowledge thee 

to | be the | Lord ; 
All the eartli doth worship thee, the | Father 
| ev-er- | lasting. 

2. To thee all angels cry aloud, the heavens and 

all the | powers there- | in. 
To thee cherubim, and seraphim, con- | tin- 
ual- | ly do | cry. 
Chant JYo. 12. 

3. Holy, holy, holy Lord God of | Sab-a- | oth ; 
Heaven and earth are full of the majesty | of 

thy | glo- | ry. 
Chant JYo. 13. 

4. The glorious company of the Apostles | praise — 

| thee, 

J Repeat the same strain for this line. 

t The goodly fellowship of the prophets 
thee, 

J Repeat the same strain asainfor this line- 

< The noble army of martyrs | praise — 
The holy church throughout all the 
doth ac- | knowledge | thee. 
Chant JYo. 11. 

5. The Father, of an infinite majesty, thine adora- 

ble, true, and | only | Son. 
Al-so, the | Holy j Ghost, the | Comforter. 

6. Thou art the King of glory | — | Christ, 

Thou art the everlasting | Son -of the | 
Fa— | ther. 



praise — 

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I world •• 



* This celebrated hymn is said to have been written by St. 
Ambrose, on occasion of the baptiim of St. Augustine. By 
others, it is ascribed to St. Nicetius, Bishop of Triers, who 
flourished about A. P. 535, nearly one hundred years after the 
death of St. Ambrose 

" Whoever was the author of the Te Deum, its excellence," 
says ^Vheatley, " is surpassed by no human composition. In- 
deed, the composition alone it human, the materials are of di- 
vine original." 



Cha?it JYo. 12. 

7. When thou tookest upon thee to deliver man, 

thou didst humble thyself to be | born •■ of a 
| virgin. 
When thou hadst overcome the sharpness of 
death, thou didst open the kingdom of | 
heaven to | all be- | lievers. 

Chant JYo. 13. 

8. Thou sittest at the right hand of God, in the 

I glory •• of the | Father, 
We believe that thou shalt | come to | be our | 
judge. 

Chant JYo. 11. 

9. We therefore pray thee, help thy servants, whom 

thou hast redeemed with thy | precious|blood, 
Make them to be numbered with thy saints, 
in | glory | ever- | lasting. 

Chant JYo. 12. 

10. Lord, save thy people, and | bless thine | 

heritage, 

Govern them and | lift them | up for- 1 ever. 

Chant JYo. 13. 

11. Day by day we | magni-fy | thee : 

And we worship thy | name- -ever | world •• 
without | end. 

Chant JYo. 12. 

12. Vouchsafe, O Lord, to keep us this day | 

without | sin, 
Lord, have mercy upon us, have | mercy | 
upon | us. 

Chant JYo. 14. 

13. O Lord, let thy mercy be upon us, as our | 

trust •• is in | thee, 
O Lord, in thee have I trusted, let me | never 
| be con- | founded. 



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Benediclus. Luke 

Blessed be tire Lord | God of | Israel • 
For he hath visited and re- | deem-ed I his— I 
people. ' ' 

And hath raised ap a mighty sal- | vatioii..for I us; 
In the house of his | servant | Da— | vid. 
Ashe .spake by the mouth of his \ holy | prophets; 
Which have been | since the | ircjtfd be- j gi |„. 

^A T sh ?* ] { hc ™^ I from our I enemies; 
And from the hand of | all that | hate— | us. 

GLORIA PATRI for a Double Ghaut 
Glory b« to the Father, and | to the I Son 
And | to the | Holy | Ghost] 
As it was in the beginning, is now, and I ever I 
shall oe, ' 

World | without | end. A- I men 
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Cantate Domino. Ps. 98. 

1. sing unto the Lord | a new | song. 

For | he hath "done | marvel-Ious | things. 

2. With his own right hand, and with his | holy | arm ; 
Hath he | gotten •• him- | self the | victory. 

3. The Lord declared | his sal- | vation ; 

His righteousness hath be openly showed | in the | sight •• of the | heathen. 

4. He hath remembered his mercy and truth toward the | house of | Israel ; 
And all the ends of the world have seen the sal- | va-tion | of our | God. 

5. Show yourselves joyful unto the Lord, | all ye | lands; 
Sing, re- | joice, and | give — | thanks. 

6. Praise the Lord up- | on the | harp ; 

Sing to the harp with a | psalm of | tlianks — | giving ; 

7. With trumpets | also •• and | shawms; 

show yourselves joyful be- | fore the | Lord the | Xing. 

8. Let the sea make a noise, and all that I there -in | is ; 
The round world, and | they that | dwell there- | in. 

9. Let the floods clap their hands, and "let the hills be joyful together be- | 

fore the | Lord : 
For he | eometh ■• to | judge the | earth. 
10. With righteousness shall he | judge the | world : 
And the j people | with — [ equity. 







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Bonum Est Confiteri. Ps. 92. 

1. It is a good thing to give thanks un- | to the | Lord ; 

And to sing praises unto thy name | — | Most — | Highest. 

2. To tell of thy loving kindness early | in the | morning : 
And of thy truth | in the | night — j season. 

3. Upon an instrument of ten strings, and up- | on the | lute ; 
Upon a loud instrument, | and up- | on the | harp. 

4. For thou. Lord, hast made me glad | through thy | works : 

And I will rejoice in giving praise for the oper- | a-tions | of thy | handi. 






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1. God he merciful unto | us, and | bless us : 

And show us the light of his countenance, and be | merci-ful | unto | us. 

2. That thy way may be | known up-on | earth : 
Thy saving [ health a- | mong all | nttti 

3. Let the people praise thee, | — | God i 
Yea, let | all the | people | praise thee. 

4. let the nations rejoice | and be | glad : 

For thou shalt judge the folk righteously, and govern tho | nations | upon 
earth. 

5. Let the people praise thee, | — | God : 
Yea, let | all the | people | praise thee. 

6. Then shall the earth bring I forth her | increase : 
And God, even our own [God shall | give us-- his 

7. God shall | bless — | us : 
And all the ends of the I world shall I fear — 



blessing. 



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Benedic Jlnima Meet. Ps. 103. 



1. Praise the Lord, | my | soul : 

And all that is within me | praise his | holy | name. 

2. Praise the Lord, | O my | soul ; 
And forget not | all his | ben-e- | fits. 



Who forgiveth | all thy | sin ; 
And healeth all I thine in- I finni- 



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4. And saveth thy life | from des- | traction, 

And crowneth thee with | mercy.. and | loving- | kindness. 

5. praise the Lord, ye angels of his, ye that ex- | eel in | strength : 

Ye that fulfil his commandment, and hearken unto the | voice of | his — |word. 

6. O praise the Lord, all | ye his | hosts ; 

Ye servants of | his that | do his | pleasure. 

7. speak good of the Lord, all yn works of his, in all places of j his do- 1 minion ; 
Praiso thou the Lord, ( C) — | my — | soul 








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SCRIPTURAL SELECTIONS FOR CHANTING. 



Selection 1. Ps. 19. 

1. The heavens declare the glory of God ; and the firmament showeth his | 

handy- | work ; 
Day unto day uttereth speech, and | night •• unto | night ■• showeth | knowl- 
edge. * 

2. There is no speech nor language where their voice | is not | heard ; 
Their line is gone out through all the earth, and their | words •• to the | 

end of- the | world. 

3. In them hath he set a tabernacle | for the | sun, 

Which is as a bridegroom coming out of his chamber, and rejoiceth as a 
strong | man to | run a | race. 

4. His going forth is from the end of the heaven, and his circuit unto the | 

cuds of | it. 
And there is nothing | hid •• from the | heat there- | of. 

5. The law of the Lord is perfect, con- | verting the soul ; 

The testimony of the Lord is | sure, making | wise the | simple. 

6. The statutes of the Lord arc right, re- | joicing •• the | eyes. 

The commandment of the Lord is | pure, en- | lightening •• the | eyes. 

7. The fear of the Loud is clean, en- | during •• for- | ever; 

The judgments of the Lord are true, and | righteous | alto- | gether. 

8. More to be desired are they than gold, yea, than | much fine | gold, 
Sweeter also than honey, | and the | honey- | comb. 

9. Moreover by them is thy servant warned, and in keeping of them there is 

| great re- | ward ; 
Who can understand his errors ? cleanse thou | me from | secret | faults. 

10. Keep back thy Bervant also from presumptuous sins ; let them not have 

do- | minion | over me : 
Then shall I be upright, and I shall be innocent | from the | great trans- 
| gression. 

11. Let the words of my mouth, and the meditation | of my | heart. 

Re acceptable in thy sight, O Lord, my | strength, and | my Re- 1 deemer. 




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Selection 2. Ps. 121. 

1. I will lift up mine eyes unto the hills, from whence | cometh •• my | help 
My help cometh from the Lord, | who made | heaven and | earth. 

2. He will not suffer thy foot to be moved, he that keepeth thee | will not | 

slumber. 
Behold, he that keepeth Israel, | shall not | slumber nor | sleep. 

3. The Lord is thy keeper, the Lord is thy shade upon thy | right — | hand. 
The sun shall not smite thee by day, | nor the | moon by | night. 

4. The Lord shall preserve thee from all evil ; he shall pre- | serve thy | soul. 
The Lord shall preserve thy going out, and thy coming in ; from this time 

forth, and | even -for- | ev-er- | more. 



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Selection 2. Ps. 23. 

1. The Lord is my shepherd, I | shall not | want: 

The Lord is my shepherd, I | shall — | not — | want. 

2. He maketh me to lie down in | green — | pastures : 
He leadeth me be- | side the | still — | waters. 

3. He restoreth | my — | soul : 

He leadeth me in the paths of righteouness | for his | name's — | sake. 

4. Yea, though I walk through the valley of the shadow of death, I will | fear 

no I evil : 
For thou art with me, thy rod and thy | staff they | comfort | me. 

5. Thou preparest a table before me in the presence of | my — | enemies : 
Thou anointest my head with oil ; my | cup — | runneth | over 

6. Surely goodness and mercy shall follow me all the days of | my — | life : 
And I will dwell in the | house of.. the | Lord for- | ever. 



37 and 38 may be sung together aa a Double Chant. 

1 UL 



Treble and Tenor may change. 




Preserve me, I 0— 
For in thee I do I 



Selection 4. Ps. 16. 
God, 
| put my | trust; 

2. my soul, thou hast said unto the Lord, thou | art my | Lord; 
My goodness ex- | teudeth | not to | thee. 

3. But to the saints that are | in the I earth. 

And to the excellent, in whom is | all — | my de- | light; 

4. Their sorrows shall be multiplied that hasten after an- | other | God; 
Their drink-offerings of blood will I not offer, nor take their | names in- 

5. The Lord is the portion of my inheritance, and | of my | cup, 
Thou main- | tainest | my — | lot; 

6. The lines are fallen unto me in | pleasant | places; 
Yea, I | have a | goodly | heritage. 

7. I will bless the Lord, who hath | given. .me | counsel; 
My reins also instruct me | in the | night — | season: 

8. I have set the Lord | always. .be- | fore me, 

Because he is at my right' hand | I shall | not be | moved. 

9. Therefore my heart is glad, and my | glory..re- | joiceth; 
My flesh also shall | rest — | in — f hope. 

10. For thou wilt not leave rav | soul in | hell; 

Neither wilt thou suffer tliir.e Holy | One to | see cor- | ruption. 
11. Thou wilt show me the | path of | life, 

In thy presence is | full — | ness of | joy ; 

12.At | thy right | hand 

There are [ pleasures.. for- | ever- | mora. 



| to my | lips. 



367 



Double Counterpoint. 




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Selection 5. Ps. 125. 

1. They that trust in the Lord shall be as | Mount — | Zion; 
Which cannot be removed, but a- | bi — | deth for- | ever. 

2. As the mountains are round about Je- | ru-sa- | lcm. 

So the Lord is round about his people from | henceforth | even.. for- | ever. 

3. For the rod of the wicked, shall not rest upon the | lot. .of the | righteous; 
Lest the righteous put forth their | hands un- | to in- | iquity. | 

4. Do good, O Lord, unto | those that, .are | good, 
And to them that are | upright | in their | hearts. 

5. As for such as turn a<ide unto their | crooked | ways, 

The Lord shall lead them forth with the | workers | of in- | iquity. 

G. But peace shall be upon | Is-ra- | el, 
Peace shall be upon | Is — | — ra I el. 




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Selection 6. Ps. 8. 

1. O Lord our Lord, how excellent is thy name in | all the | earth ! 
Who hast set thy | glory.. a- | bove the | heavens. 

2. Out of the mouth of babes and sucklings hast thou ordained strength be- | 

cause of. .thine | enemies; 
That thou mightcst still the | ene-my | and.. the a- | venger. 

3. When I consider the heavens, the | work of. thy | fingers; 
The moon and the stars which | thou hast | or — | dain-ed : 

4. What is man, that thou art | mindful.. of | him, 
And the son of man. that | thou — | visit-est | him ? 

5. For thou hast made him a little lower | than the | angels, 
And hast crowned him with | glo — | ry and | honor. 

6. Thou madst him to have dominion over the works of | thy — | hands 
Thou hast put | all things | under.. his | feet. 

7. All sheep and oxen, yea. and the beasts | of the | field: 

The fowl of the air, and the fish of the sea, and whatsoever passeth through 
the | paths — | of the | sea. 

8. Lord | our— | Lord, 

How excellent is thy | name in | all the | earth. 







42. Single. 



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Selection 7. Luke 1, 68—75. 

1. Blessed be the Lord God of Israel, for he hath visited and re- | deem-ed 

his | people. 

2. And hath raised up an horn of salvation for us, in the house of his | ser- 

vant | Da — | vid. 

3. As he spake by the mouth of his holy prophets, which have been since the | 

world be- | gan. 

4. That we should be saved from our enemies, and from the hand of | all that 

| hate — | us. 

5. To perform the mercy promised to our fathers, and to remember his holy | 

cov-e | nant. 

6. The oath which he sware to our | father | A-bra- | ham. 

7. That he would grant unto us, that we being delivered out of the hand of our 

en-e- | mies ; 

8. Might serve him without fear, in holiness and righteousness before him, all 

the | days of | our — | life. 



10. 



11. 



Selection 8. Ps. 46. 
God is our | refuge •• and | strength, 
A very | present | help in | trouble. 

Therefore we will not fear, though the | earth.- -be re- | mov-ed, 
And though the mountains be carried into the | midst of | the — | sea. 
Though the waters thereof roar, | and be | troubled, 
Though the mountains shake with the | swelling | there — | of. 
There is a river, the streams whereof shall make glad the | city •• of | God 
The holy place of the tabernacle | of the | Most — | High. 
God is in the midst of her, she shall | not be | mov-ed, 
God shall help her and | that — | right — | early. 
The heathen rag-ed, the | kingdoms •• were | mov-ed, 
He uttered his | voice, the | earth — | melted. 
The Lord of | Hosts is | with us ; 
The God of | Jacob | is our | refuge. 
Come, behold the | works •• of the | Lord, 
What desolations he hath | made — | in the | earth. 
He maketh wars to cease unto the | end •• of the | earth ; 
He breaketh the bow, and cutteth the spear in sunder ; he burneth the | 

chariot | in the | fire. 
Be still, and know that | I am | God ; 
I will be exalted among the heathen, and I will be ex- | alted | in the | 

earth. 
The Lord of | hosts is | with us ; 
The God of | Jacob | is our | refuge. 



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Selection 9. Pa. 1. 

1. Blessed is the man that walketh not in the counsel of the ungodly, nor 

standeth in the | way of | sinners ; >. 

Nor sitteth in the | scat — | of the | scornful. 

2. But his delight is in the law | of the | Lord, 

And in his law doth he | medi-tate | day and | night 

3. And he shall bo like a tree planted by the | rivers •• of | water, 
That bringeth forth his | fruit — | in his | season. 

4. His leaf also | shall not | wither, 

And whatso- | ev-er --he f doeth ■• shall | prosper. 

5. The ungodly | are not | so, 

But are like the chaff which the wind | dri — | veth a- | way. 

6. Therefore the ungodly shall not stand | in the | judgment, 
Nor sinners in the congrc- | ga-tion | of the | righteous. 

7. For the Lord knoweth the way | of the | righteous, 
But the way of the un- | godly | shall — | perish. 

Selection 10. Ps. 5. 

1. Give ear to my | words, O | Lord ; 
Con- | sider-my | med-i- | tation. 

2. Hearken unto the voice of my cry, my King, | and my | God ; 
For unto | thee will | I — | pray. 

3. My voice shalt thou hear in the morning | — | Lord ; 

In the morning will I direct my prayer unto | thee, and | will look | up. 

4. For thou art not a God that hath pleasure in | wick-ed- | ness. 
Neither shall | e-vil | dwell with f thee. 

5. The foolish shall not stand | in thy [ sight, 
Thou hatest all | workers | of in- | iquity. 

6. Thou shalt destroy them | that speak | falsehood ; 

The Lord will abhor the bloody | and de- | ceit-ful | man. 

7. But as for me, I will come into thy house in the multitude | of thy | mercy ; 
And in thy fear will I worship | toward --thy | ho-lv | temple. 

8. Lead me, Lord, in thy righteousness, because | of mine | enemies; 
Make thy way | straight be- | fore my | face. 

9. Let all them that put their trust in thee rejoice, let them ever shout for joy, 

because | thou de- | feadest them ; 
Let them also that love thy name be | joyful | in — | thee. 
10. For thou, Lord, wilt | bless the | rignteoas ; 

With favor wilt thou compass | him as | with a | shield. 



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Selection 11. Ps. 95. 

O come, let us sing un- | to the | Lord, 

Let us make a joyful noise to the | Rock of | our sal- | vation. 
Let us come before his presence | with thanks- | giving ; 
And make a joyful | noise unto | him with | psalms. 



!J. For the Lord is a | great — | God ; 
And a great | King a- | bove all | gods. 

4. In his hand are the deep places | of the | earth ; 
And the strength of the | hills is | his — | also. 

5. The sea is his | and he [ made it ; 

And his hands | form-ed | the dry | land. 

6. O come let us worship | and bow | down ; 
And kneel be- | fore the | Lord our | Maker. 

( Repeat the tatter strain of the Chant for this verse. 

7. i For he is | our — | God. 
And we are the people of his pasture, and the 



sheep of | his — | hand. 



8. To day if ye will hear his voice, harden | not your | heart ; 
As in the day of temptation | in the | wild-der- | ness. 

9. When your fathers | tempted | me : 
Proved | me and | saw my | work. 

10. Forty years long was I grieved with this gener- | ation, and | said, 
It is a people who do err in their heart, and they have | not known | my- 

11. Unto whom I sware | in my | wrath, 

They should not enter | into [ my — | rest. 



[ways. 




1. 






cations. 



Selection 12. Ps. 116, 1—8. 
I | love the | Lord, 
Because he hath heard my voice, | and my [ suppli- 

2. Because he hath inclined his ear | unto | me, 
Therefore will I call upon him as | long as | I — | live. 

3. The sorrows of death encompassed me, and the pains of hell gat | hold up- 

on me : 
I found | trouble | and — | sorrow. 

4. Then called I upon the name | of the | Lord, 

Lord I beseech thee de- | liv-er | my — | soul. 

5. Gracious is the | Lord, and | righteous, 
Yea, our | God is | merei- | ful. 

G. The Lord pre- | serveth •• the j simple, 

1 was brought low, and | he — | help-ed | me. 

7. Return unto thy rest, | my | soul ; 

For the Lord hath dealt | boun-ti- j fully | with thee, 

8. For thou hast delivered my | soul from | deatli ; 
Mine eyes from tears, | and my | feet from | falling. 






371 




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May be sung in Major Key of C. 



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Selection 13. Pa. 67. 

1. God be merciful unto | us, and j bless us: 

And cause his | face to | shine up- | on us. 

2. That thy way may ho j known up.. on | earth. 
Thy saving | health a- | mong all | nation. 

3. Let the people praise thee, | — | God : 
Let | all the | people | praise thee. 

4. let the nations be glad, and | .-ins; for | joy: on the | earth. 
For thou shalt judge the people righteously, and govern the ] na..tionsup- j 

5. Let the people praise thee, | O — | God : 
Let | all the | people | praise thee. 

6. Then shall the earth j yield her | increase, 

And God, even our | own. .God will | bless- — | us. 

7. God shall | bless — | us : 

And all the ends of the | earth shall | fear — | hiin. 



5: 



50. Single. 



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Selection 14. 

1. Our days on earth are as a shadow, and then is j none a- | biding*; 

We are but of yesterday, then- is but a | step Be..tween | as and | death. 

2. Man's days are as grass ; as a flower of the field | so he | floorisheth; 

He appeareth for a little time, and (then J vanish-^, eth a- | way. 

3. Watch, for ye know not what hour your | Lord doth | come ; 

Be ye also ready, for in such an hour as ye thinklnot the | Son of -^ man — | 
cometh. 

4. It is the Lord ; let him do what | secmeth..him | good : 

The Lord gave, and the Lord hath taken away, and blessed be the | name 
of ^ the — | Lord. 

Trel.lc am! Tenor may change. 




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to. Bev. 

Blessed arc the dead, who die in the | Lord from | henceforth : 
Yea, saith the Spirit, that they may rest from their labors, and their | work.3 
do | follow j them. 
Rev. 20: 6. 
Blessed and holy is he that hath part in the Orst resurrection : on such the 

second death | hath no | power. 
But they shall be priests of God, and of Christ, and shall reign with | him 
a | thousand | years. 
Rev. 1: 5. 
Unto him that loved us, and washed u 

hath made us kings and priests to | 
To him be glory and do- | minion. for- 

Rev. 14: 13. 

Blessed are the dead, who die in the | Lord from j henceforth : 
Yea, saith the Spirit, that they may rest from then labors, and their | works 
do | follow [ them. 



from our sins in his own [blood, and 
God.. and his | Father : 
ever.. and | ever. 



372 



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Selection 16. Ps. 24. 

1. The earth is the Lord's, and the | fulness.. there- | of; 
The world, and | they that | dwell there- | in. 

2. For he hath founded it up- | on the | seas ; 
And established | it up- f on the | floods, 

3. Who shall ascend unto the hill | of the | Lord ; 
And who shall | stand.. in his | holy | place? 

4. He that hath clean hands, and a | pure — | heart ; 

Who hath not lifted up his soul unto vanity, nor | sworn de- | ceitful- | ly. 

5. He shall receive the blessing | from the | Lord ; 

And righteousness from the | God of I his sal- | vation. 

6. This is the generation of | them that | seek him; 
That seek thy | face, | Ja - — | cob. 

7. Lift up your heads, ye gates, and be ye lifted up, ye ever- | lasting | 

doors ; 
And the king of | glory | shall come | in. 



8. Who is this | King of | glory ? 

The Lord, strong and mighty, the Lord, | migh | ty in | battle. 

9. Lift up your heads, ye gates, even lift them up, ye ever- | lasting | doors ; 
And the King of | glory | shall come | in. 

10. Who is this | King of | glory ? 

The Lord of hosts, | he.. is the | King of | glory. 







54. 



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373 



Selection 17. Ps. 98. 

1 . O sing unto the Lord | a new | song : 

For he hath clone | mar-vel- | lous — | things. 

2. His right hand, and his | holy | arm. 
Hath | gotten | him the | victory. 

3. The Lord hath made known | his sal- | vation : 

His righteousness hath he openly showed | in the | sight of •• the | heathen. 
\ He hath remembered his mercy and truth toward the | house of | Israel : 
And all the ends of the earth have seen the sal- | vation | of our | God. 

5. Make a joyful noise unto the Lord, | all the | earth ; 
Make a loud noise, and re- | joice, and | sing — | praise. 

6. Sing unto the Lord | with the | harp : 

With the harp, and the | voice — | of a | psalm. 

7. With trumpets, and | sound of | cornet, 

Make a joyful noise be- | fore the | Lord the | King. 

8. Let the sea roar, and the | fulness •• there- | of: 
The world, and | they that | dwell there- | in. 

9. Let the floods | clap their | hands : 

Let t ho hills be joyful to- | gether-be- | fore the | Lord. 
10. For he cometh to | judge the | earth : 

With righteousness shall he judge the world, and the | people | with — 
equity. 

1 2 




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Selection 18. Ps. 125. 

1. They that trust in the Lord shall | be as •• Mount | Zion ; 
Which cannot be removed, but a- | bi | deth for- | ever. 

2. As the mountains are round a- | bout Je- | rusalem ; 

So the Lord is round about his people, from | henceforth | even "for-| ever. 

3. For the rod of the wicked shall not rest upon the | lot" of the | righteous; 
Let the righteous put forth their | hands un- | to in- | iquity. 

4. Do good, O Lord, unto those that | are — | good ; 
And to them that are | upright | in their | hearts. 

5. As for such as turn aside unto their crooked ways, the Lord shall lead them 

forth with the workers | of in- | iquity. 
But peace shall be upon Israel : | peace shall | be up •• on | Israel. 



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HYMN. " Holy, holy, holy Lord." (adoration.) 




1. Ho-ly, 



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2. Ho-ly, 


ho - ly, 


ho - 


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3. Ho - ly, 


ho - ly, 


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Lord 

[Father, 

Thee One Jehovah evermore, \ Son, and 
All Heaven's triumphant choir shall 



Hosts ! 



Spirit ! 
sing, 



When heaven and earth Out of ) 

darkness, at thy word, S Issued ■ 



We Dust and ashes — 

While the ransomed nations fall ) 

At the j foot - stool 



into glo-rious 
would a - 



birth ; 
dore. 



of their King ; 




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All thy works a - - round thee stood, And thine eye be-held them good, While they sang with sweet ac - cord, Ho-ly, ho - ly, ho-ly Lord. 

Lightly by the world es- teem'd, From that world by thee re - deemed, Sing we here with ... glad ac - cord, Ho-ly, ho - ly, ho-ly Lord. 

There shall saints and ser - a - phim, Harps and voices, swell one hymn, Blending in sub - lime ac - cord, Ho-ly, ho - ly, ho-ly Lord. 




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Selection 27. 

HUMBLE DEVOTION. 

1. From the recesses of a lowly spirit, 

My humble prayer ascends, O | Father, | hear it ! 

Borne on the trembling wings of fear and | meekness : •• For- | give its | 
weakness. 

2. I know, I feel how mean, and how unworthy 
The lowly BMIJfiee 1 | DMf be- | fore thee : 

What can I offer thee, thou most | holy! --But | sin and | folly. 
8. Lord, in thy sight, who every bosom viewest, 

Cold in our warmest vows, and | vain our | truest ; 

Thoughts of a hurrying hour, our. lips re- | peat them, •• Our | hearts for- | 
get them. 

4. We Bee thy hand, it leads us, it supports us : 

We hear thy voice, it | counsels •• and it | courts us; 

And then we turn away ! and still thy | kindness •• For- | gives our | 
blindness ! 

5. Who can resist thy gentle call, appealing 

To ev'ry gen'rous thought and | grateful | feeling ! 

Oh ! who can hear the accents of thy | mercy •• And | never | love thee. 

6. Kind Benefactor ! plant within this bosom 

The | .seeds of | holiness, || and let them blossom 

In fragrance, and in beauty bright and | vernal, •• And | spring e- | ternal. 

7. Then plaoe them in those everlasting gardens, 
Where angels walk, and | seraphs -are the | wardens; 

Where every flower, brought safe through death's dark | portal •• Be- 1 comes 
im- | mortal. Boicring. 




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Selection 28. 

•' THY WILL BE DONE." 

1. " Thy will be | done!" || Tn devious way 
The hurrying stream of | life may | run ; || 
Yet still our grateful hearts shall say, 

" Thy — | will be | done." 

2. " Thy will be | done!" || If o'er us shine 
A gladd'ning and a | prosp'rous | sun, || 
This prayer will make it more divine, 

"Thy— | will be | done." 

3. " Thy will be done !" || Though shrouded o'er 
Our | path with ( gloom, || one comfort, one 
Is ours : to breathe, while we adore, 

"Thy— | will be | done." 



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1. Ho - ly, ho - ly, ho - ly, Lord, God Al - migh - ty ! Ear - ly in the niorn-ing shall our song 



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in power, in love 



and 



pu 



ly! mer - ci - ful and migh-ty! Je - ho - vah! 



Fa - ther of e - ter - ni - ty! 



ALPHABETICAL TABLE OF TUNES. 



Abridge, 318 

Adda, 79 

Adlin, 121 

Agnal, 142 

Ainsworth, 327 

Alford, 132 

Allan, 51 

Allegri, 151 

Allenton, 198 

All-Saints, 305 

Aliin.mton, 112 

Alney, 129 

Aloel 191 

Alp, 86 

Alton 121 

Ambrose, 297 

America, 343 

Amora 229 

Amsterdam, 345 

Amu-ell, 228 

Ancona, 339 

Anderson, 335 

Angelo, 52 

Anley, 181 

Annan, 58 

Appleton, 349 

Ardela, 127 

Arlington, 314 

Armida, 190 

Arno, 130 

Arnon. 226 

Asner, 70 

Athalia 207 

Athalie, 174 

Atland, 171 

Attlefield, 84 

Attwell, 157 

Attwood, 103 



Austria, 178 

Avlen, 204 

Avner, 170 

Azon, 125 

Azra, 224 

Badea, 324 

Balerma, 316 

Balern, 81 

Barby, 317 

Barrow, 104 

Battishill, 153 

Bava , . . 297 

Beecher, 246 

Benson, 304 

Berlin, 106 

Bert, 338 

Betah 350 

Bethesda, 349 

Billow 222 

Blair 159 

Blanchard 298 

Borneo, 138 

Boxwell Ill 

Bosworth, 113 

Boylston, 323 

Breck 139 

Bremtner 177 

Brenville 81 

Brera, 178 

Brimmer, 165 

Bmunlow 196 

Brim, 208 

Burns, 321 

Burton, 95 

Bythner, 162 



Caledonia, 107 

Caley, 105 

Canada, 140 

Canongate, Ill 

Canterbury, 311 

Capello, (Major,) . . .172 
Capello, (BImor,) ... 172 

Carew, 56 

Carl 104 

Carlton 128 

Cedron, 221 

Chapman, 108 

Charlesville, 120 

Child 210 

Childs, 266 

Clarens, 83 

Claude, 186 

Clement, 166 

Clinton, 183 

Colburn, 230 

Colton, 126 

Como, 88 

Condon, 91 

Condron, 290 

Congregational tunes, . 295 

Conley, 166 

Conwell, 155 

Cormel 224 

Cosmer, 117 

Cowper, 320 

Cranby, 118 

Crane, 217 

Cremel, 125 

Culross, 312 

Cydnus, 136 

Cyprus, 100 



Caldwell, 218 | Dala, 

[48] 



83 



Dallon, 107 

Dalston, 334 

Danforth, 300 

Danley, 212 

Dean, 73 

Dedham, 314 

Dellan, 193 

Delta, 180 

Denfield 143 

Dover, 325 

Downs 313 

Duke Street, 302 

Dundee, :;i() 

Dunfermline, 309 

Eblin 128 

Ebro 131 

Edgar 219 

Edmonton, 200 

Edwards, 84 

Efl'en, 303 

Egbert, 72 

Elbe, 233 

Eldon, - . .115 

Elland, 186 

Elnan, 135 

Elt, 206 

Elwell, 97 

Emmons, 211 

Enley 67 

Ennius, 100 

Enway, 220 

Eonia, 158 

Epping, 63 

Erbert, 53 

Ernan, 73 

Etley, 215 

Etnor 129 



Eton, 169 

Evan 113 

Evening, 223 

Evian 134 

Evnal, 206 

Ewell, 87 

Ewer, 177 

Ewton, 116 

Exnor, 122 

Fane, 119 

Fanno, 152 

Farnley 133 

Federal Street, .... 306 

Fellenberg, 56 

Fenworth, 112 

Ferney, 82 

Festus, 54 

Fielding, 189 

Findel, 101 

Flagg, 156 

Flavel, 145 

Forli, 185 

Forth, 110 

Foy 209 

Franklin, 331 

Frankville, 245 

Fuller, 144 



Gould, 134 

Gray, 63 

Greek, 165 

Greely, 149 

Greenly, 

Greenville, 340 

Gretner, 226 

Gwinn. t91 

Hamburg, 302 

Hampden, 339 

Histines 182 

Haverhill, 325 

Haverton, 'I 

on 168 

Hebron 300 

Herb, 227 

Herbert, . 321 

Hereford 327 

Heuins, 116 

Hexter, 102 

Hobart 329 

Howard 319 

Hubbardston, 80 

Tlullah, 192 



Gage, 180 

Gainsborough, .... 187 

Gannett, 337 

Glaris 82 

Glashampton, 320 

Gleason, 83 

Golden Hill, 330 

Goodwin, 344 

Gordium, 132 



1 KTON, 57 

llkley, 58 

lllers, 71 

Ingham, 93 

Ingrnham, 221 

fader, 201 

Ions', 105 

Iosco, 296 

Italian Hymn, .... 343 
Ivica, 127 

Jerrod, 350 



;78 



ALPHABETICAL TABLE OF TUNES. 



Kanwell, 225 

Kelway, 110 

Xelwer, 60 

Kidron, 338 

Kirk, 164 

Knauth, 74 

Knox, 314 

Kollock, 99 

Krenton, 228 

Laban, 330 

Lafner, 55 

Lamson, 230 

] .ancy, 86 

J andon, 151 

Lands, 163 

Laneton, 201 

Larens, 91 

Latrobe, 337 

J.aupen, 85 

Law 328 

Lawn, 109 

Leat, 96 

Lednor, 90 

Leighton, 94 

Leon, 62 

Leonore, 153 

Letto, 147 

Lilian, 146 

Linley, 323 

Lisle, 130 

Litchfield, 319 

Little, 333 

Lodin 121 

London, 307 

Labec, 195 

Lucerne, 79 

I. lis, 161 

1 iman, 157 

Lann, 102 



Lutnor, 179 

Lutzen, 312 

Lyons, 346 

Malaga, 233 

Mallion, 168 

Marlow, 313 

Martineau, 69 

Martiri, 90 

Marton, 207 

Martyrs, 311 

Mason, 246 

Meander, 131 

Mear, 316 

Medfield, 315 

Melton, 229 

Menton, 188 

Menville, 55 

Merriam, 266 

Michael, 52 

Midas, 137 

Milan, 185 

Minot, 176 

Missionary Chant, . . . 306 
Missionary Hymn, . . . 344 

Modena, Ill 

Monmouth, 232 

Morning, 219 

Murano, 184 

Nain, 219 

Namond, 160 

Nashville, 232 

Nazareth, 299 

Nazlar, (Major,) ... 66 
Nazlar, (Minor,) . . . 06 

Neander, 159 

Neon, 271 

Newley, 212 

Noble, 70 



Noel, 133 

Norwich, 342 

Numidia, 140 

Nuremburg, 336 

Odeon, 93 

Old Hundredth, .... 295 

Olmutz, 324 

Olney, 329 

Olway, 213 

Onard, 98 

Onley, 227 

Opney, 171 

Oporto, 193 

Otwell, 154 

Ova, 101 

Paley, 167 

Parmo, 135 

Peron, 207 

Petra, 216 

Phuvah, 309 

Pleyel, 150 

Pleyel's Hymn, .... 336 

Po, 138 

Portsmouth, 89 

Prelton, 213 

Provost 214 

Rea, 65 

Reed, 119 

Reynolds, 72 

Rexnor, 192 

Rhone, 126 

Righini, 92 

Rmton, 117 

Rockingham, 301 

Rockwell, 145 

Roe, 65 

Roen, 211 



Rogers, 103 

Roland 216 

Romaine, 54 

Rosefield, 341 

Roslin, 182 

Rothen, 80 

Rubini, 144 

Russell, 98 

Salma, 161 

Salvador, 199 

Salvator, 188 

Sandal, 114 

Santee, 334 

Saron, 232 

Scotland, 347 

Scott, 68 

Sears, 196 

Seaver, 60 

Selby, 61 

Selver, 191 

Selvm 162 

Sherwood, 163 

Sicily, 340 

Sidwell, 94 

Silver Street, 328 

Solan, 63 

Southwell, 322 

St. Ann 308 

St. Louis 304 

St. Martin, 317 

St. Michael, 322 

St. Thomas, 326 

State Street, 331 

Stephens, 318 

Stearns, 123 

Stone, 124 

Strong 223 

Sun field, 150 

Swiss 108 



Swiss Morning Hymn, . 256 

Talus, 307 

Talon, 152 

Tamworth, 342 

Tarsus, 137 

Taurus, 148 

Thanksgiving Hymn, . 260 

Thatcher, 326 

The Old Hundredth, . . 295 

Thornton, 298 

Thorpe, 61 

Travers, 77 

Trebia, 139 

Treviso, 167 

Troy, 74 

Upnok, 53 

Urbon, 88 

Uxbridge, 301 

Valeny, 77 

Vanderline, 197 

1 Velin, 195 

(Venn, 222 

; Ventley, 205 

i Ventor, 189 

.Verdell, 214 

Vernand, 76 

Vernon, 337 

Vesari, 148 

Vevay, 76 

Vigna, 209 

iVinal, 62 

Vintell, 67 

, Vose, 173 

Wait, 154 

Wain worth, 231 

I Wales, 173 



Ward, 303 

Wayworth, 184 

Weber, 59 

Wedford, 175 

Welley, 97 

Wellfleet, 146 

Wells, 305 

Wenley, 95 

Wentlett, 120 

Wenton, 296 

Wesley, 346 

Wessen, 75 

West 113 

Wevner, 96 

White, 176 

Wien, 197 

Windham, 299 

Windsor, 310 

Winn, 147 

Wmnett, 187 

Woods 68 

Wyler, 75 

Yeaton, 198 

York, 308 

Zebtjlon, 335 

Zela, 235 

Zeland, 203 

Zenlev, 208 

Zentel, 194' 

Zetter, 141 

Zinnen, 78 

Zion, 341 

Zophner, 199 

Zunel 204 

1530, 71 



METRICAL INDEX. 



I. mi- Metre 

1 v.miiu , 8, 8, 8, 

Adda, . . 

Allan. . . 
All-Saints, 

Alp. (Double, 
Aml'i 

Alliora, 

Angelo, . 

Annan,. . 
Appleloii, 
Asner, . . 
Atllefield, 
Balero, . . 
Urn, . . 
Benson, 
Blain'li.ir I, 
Brt'iivilii-, 
Burlon, 
Carew, . . 
Clarens, . 
Como, . . 
Comlon, . 
Dala, 

Dan forth, (D 
Dean, 
Duke - 

,1s 
I 

Egbert, . 
Elbe, . 
Bnley, . 
Bpping, 
Brbert, . 
Ernan, . 
Ewell, . 
Federal Street 
Fellenherg, 

Feme 

Frankville, 
Glariv . . 
Gleason, . 
Gray, . . 
Hamburg, 
II i . • rum, 
Hebron, . 
Hubhardston 



79 
SI 

: I . 

297 

229 

ss 

349 

-i 
-i 

an l 
299 

si 



E I 

91 

B8 

hie,) 300 

. 302 
. 84 

. 72 
. 233 
. 67 

. sa 

. 53 

. 73 
. 87 
. 306 

. 56 

. 82 

. 54 

. MS 

. 82 
. 83 
. 63 

. 302 
. 64 I 
.300 1 
. 80 I 



Chant, 



nor,) 



[ckton, . 
llkl.-v, . 
Diers, . 
Ingham, 
Iosco, ■ 
Kelwer, 
Knauih, 
Loftier, . 
Limey, (Double,' 

is, 
Laupen, . 
Lednor, . 

ton, 
Lean, . . 

Lucerne, . 

i. -an, 

Menville, . 
Michael, . 

M is* ary 

Monmouth, 

Nazareth, 

Na/lar 

r, (Mi 

. . 
IMerm, . . 
Old Hunrkedih, . . 
Portsmouth, . . . 



Reynolds, . . . . 
Righini, (Double,) . 
Roi kingham, . . • 

Re 

Romaine 

Kotbeii, 



Saaver, 



Si (well, 

Solan, 

>t Look 

The Old Hundredth 

Thornton 

Thorpe 

Travers, 

Troy 

Upnor, 



sa 

71 

93 

296 

SO 

71 

91 

B5 
90 
94 

sa 
n 

90 



306 

871 
70 

93 I 

72 

92 
9 II 

6.5 

:.l 

68 I 

60 

61 

94 1 
63 

.till 

295 

898 

Bl 

77 

74 

sa 



(Double,) . 
Uxbridge, . . . . 

Valeny, 

Vernand, 

Vtsvay, (Double,) . 

Vinul 

Vintell 

Ward 



Well-, 

Wcnl, -y, 

Wenlon, 

i, (Double,) 

Windham 

Woods 



Ziutun, (Double,) . 





88 

301 
77 
76 

n 

62 
67 

303 
89 

3U5 
95 

296 

299 
(8 

75 
78 

71 



Common Metre. 

Iambic, S, 6, 8, 6. 

Abridge, 31S 

Adlin 121 

Agnal U2 

A 1 lord 132 

ilon, (Double) I IS 

Aln.-v, 190 

Ardela, 127 

Arlington, . . . .314 

Into, 130 

Alto 121 

Attwood, 103 

(Double,) . 126 

Ualerma 316 | 

Barbj 317 

Harrow, (Double,) 104 I 

ier, 246 j 

Berlin, (Double,) . IOC ! 

Borneo 138 

Boswell, in 

Bosworth, . . . .113 

Breck, 139 

Bums, 321 ] 

Caledonia, . . . . 107 ' 
Caley (Double,) . 105 

Canada 140 

Canongate, (Double,) 

114 . 



rtmry, . . .811 
Carl, (Double,) . . 104 
Carlton, ... 

pman. (Doubl 
Charlesville, . . . 190 

Colbuni, 230 

Collon, 126 

ier, (Double,) 117 
' So* per, 321) 

. i Double,) 118 
Cremel, (Double I 
( lydnus, (Double,) 13G 

' Cyprus, 100 

Daflo 107 

Dedhara 314 

Denfieid 143 

Downs, .... 

Dundee, 310 

Dunfermline, . . . 309 

Eblin 123 

Ebro, 131 

Eldon, (Double,) . 116 

Kliiaa, 135 

:!, 97 

c.niuiis 100 

Etnor, 120 

Evan, 113 

Brian, 131 

Ewlon 116 

Exuor, (Double,) . 122 

1 1 '.I 

Farnley, 133 

Penwortt, .... 142 

Findel, 101 

Flavel, 145 

Forth, 110 

Fuller Ill 

lamptoa, . . 390 
Gordium, (Double,) 132 

Gould 1.11 

Herbert 321 

Hewitts 116 

Hcxter, (Double,) . 109 

Howard, 319 

Ions, 105 

Irica 127 

Kelway, 110 

Knox,' 314 



fcollock, (Double,) 99 




.... 109 


I, eat, . . 


.... 96 


I.evoll. . 


.... 122 


Lisle, . 


.... 130 


Litchfield 


. . . .319 






London, 


.... 307 


Loon, ■ 


.... 102 


Lutzen, 


.... 312 


Marlow, 


.... 313 


Martyrs, 


. . . .311 




(Double,) 131 


Mear, . 


.... 316 


Medfield, 


.... 315 


Midas, 


.... 137 


Modena, 


. . . .Ill 


Voel, . 


.... 133 


Numidia, 


Ho 


( Inard, . 


. . . . 9.S 


Ova, . . 


.... mi 


l'arnieo, 


.... 135 


Phuvab, 


.... 309 


I'o, . . 


... 


:• 


. . . .11.9 


Rhone, . 


.... IM 


Kiiilon, 


.... 117 


UoeUwell, 


.... 148 




.... 103 


Hiil'ini, 


.... 114 


Russell, (Double,) 93 


Sandal, 


. . . .111 


St. Ann, 


.... 308 


St. Marti i 


317 


Stearns, (Double,) . 123 


ens, 


. . . . 313 


Stone, . 


.... 124 


Swiss, . 


.... 103 


Tall is, . 


.... 307 


Tarsus, 


. . . .137 


Trebia, 


.... 139 


Wellev, 


.... 97 


Wentfelh, 


.... 120 


West. . 


. . . .118 


Werner, 


.... 96 


Windsor, 


.... 310 


York, . 


.... 308 


Zetter, (Double,) . 141 



Short Metre 

I Mine-, 6, 6, 8, 

Ainsworth, . . . 

ri, .... 
Anion, ... 
Albalie, (Double,) 

A I land 

A It well 

A\ ner, (Double,) 

Badi a 

BattishtlL . . 

Blair 

Boylstoa 

Ilivuiiiier, . . . 

Brimmer, . . . 

Bythner 

i lapello, (Major,) 

1 iapello, (Minor,) 
da, .... 

Clement, .... 
., (Double,) 

Conweil, (Double,) 

Dover 

Eouia, (Double,) . 

Eton, 

Ewer, 

Fauns 

Flagg, 

Franklin, . . . . 

Gale 

Golden Hill, . . . 


i ireely. (Double,) . 

Haverhill, . . . . 

Hay ton, 

Hereford 

j Hobart, 

(Kirk 

Labarj 

Landon, 

Lands, 

Law 

Leo n ora, 

Letto, 

Lilian, 

Lillley, 

Luis 

Luiiinn 



327 
LSI 
226 
171 
171 
167 
170 
324 
163 
159 
323 
177 
165 
162 
172 
172 
266 
166 
166 
156 
326 
i ,8 
169 
177 
1 52 
1 : 6 
331 

330 
1 65 
149 

325 
168 

327 

329 
1 

330 
151 

838 
168 

147 

146 

323 
161 
157 



Mallion, . . . 








Minot 




Mamona, (Doub 




Neander, . . . 








Olney, .... 




iey,. . . . 


.171 


Olwell, . . . 




Palev 


. 1C7 


Meyel, .... 




Salma 


. 161 


S Ivin, .... 


.168 


Brood, . . 


. 103 


Silver Street, . 




Southwell, . . 




st. Mi, bad, . 


. 


st. Thaniii, . 


. 326 


Stale Street, . 


. 331 


Slllilield, . . . 


. 150 


Taloi 


. 162 




. 11 > 


Thatcher, . . 


. 326 


ISO, . . . 




\ .sari, . . . 


.148 







Wait, .... 


. 164 


VI ales 


. 17.: 


Wedford, (Doub 




WellHeet, . . 


. I IS 


While,. . . . 


. 176 







Loaf Particular 
.Metro. 

Iambic, 8, 8, 8 ; 8,8,8. 

Austria, 17s 

Brera, 178 i 

Lutnor 1 7<» 

Nashville 332 

Common Fnr titu- 
lar .Metre. 

Iambic, 8, 8, 6 ; 8, 8, 6. j 

Clinton 



Ewton, 116 ' 

Gage 180 I 



Hastings, . . . . i - ; 

i 

Sliort I'm rl Millar 
Mnrr. 
, 6, 6, 8; 6, 6,8. 

181 

Dalslon, 33-1 

Jerrod 

Haiii iiijnii Metre* 

-on, .... 33.5 
<!a 349 

•' 1 sC, 

1 Hand, 108 

ng, 189 

Forli, 186 

borough, . . 187 

Minion 188 

Milan, 186 

Murano, 

" alvator, l ->b 

Santee, .... 

Ventor 189 

Win worth 184 

Winneti 

/. I ulon, 335 

< < iniiiiin llallrlu- 

jiili Metre. 
Iambic, 8, 6, 6, 6, 8, 8. 

130 

Carlton 128 

rlh, .... 142 
l'arnieo, 135 

Short Hallelujah 
Mr I re. 

Ia.mi.ic, 6, C, 8, 6, 8, 8. 

Opnev 171 

Salnm 161 

Sunfield, 180 

!.«■»■_: Metre. Six 
line.. 

Iambic, 8, b, 8, 8, 8, 8. 
Gannett, 237 



380 



METRICAL INDEX 



Zela, 235 

Sevens Metre. 

Trochaic, 7, 7, 7, 7. 

Allenton 198 

Aloet, 194 

Armida, (G lines,) . 190 

Avlen 204 

Bert, 338 

Brounlow, . . . .196 

Condron 190 

Dellan 193 

Gwinn, 191 

Htillah, (Double,) . 192 

Kidron, 338 

Latrobe, 337 

Lubec 195 

Norwich, 342 

Nuremburg, ... 336 

Oporto, 193 

Pleyel's Hymn, . . 336 

Rexnor 192 

Roserield, (6 lines,) 341 

Salvador 199 

Sears, 196 

Selver 191 

Vanderlin, . . . .197 

Velin, 195 

Ventley, (Double,) 205 
Vernon, (Double,) 337 

Wien 197 

Yeaton, (Double,) 198 

Zentel, 194 

Zophner, (Double,) 199 
Zunel, 204 

8g & 7s. 

Trochaic, 8, 7, 8, 7. 
Ancona, (Double,) 339 



Athalia, (Double,) 202 

Betah 350 

Edmonton, (Double) 200 

Evnal, 206 

Greenly, (Double,) 202 
Greenville, (Double)340 
Hamden, .... 339 

Inley, 201 

Laneton, 201 

Little, (Double,) . 333 

Lubec, 195 

Merriam, .... 266 

Monmouth 232 

Salvador, 199 

Sicily, 340 

Vigna, (Double,) . 209 
Zelando, (Double,) 203 

Zenley 208 

Zophner, 199 

8s, 7s Si. 4s. 

Trochaic, 8, 7, 8, 7, 
4, 7. 

Billow, 222 

Brun, 208 

Elt 206 

Foy 209 

Marton 207 

Peron, 207 

Tamworth, .... 342 

Zenley 208 

Zion, 341 

4s fc 6s. 

Iambic, 4, 6, 4, 6. 
Roen 211 



5* Si. (in. 

Anapestic, (See 
10s & lis.) 

Lyons, 346 

Onley, 227 

5s Si. 8s. 

Anapestic, 5,5,8,5,5,8. 
Emmons, 211 

5s, 1 Is &. 6s. 

Anapestic, 5, 5, 5, 11, 

6, 6, 6, 6. 
Child, 210 

6s & 4. 

Iambic, 6, 6, 4, 6, 6, 4. 
Newley, 212 

6s &. 4s. 

Iambic, 6, 6,4, 6, 6, 6,4. 

America, 343 

Danley, 212 

Italian Hymn, . . 343 

Newley 212 

Prelton 213 

6s & 4. 

Iambic, 6, 6, 6, 4. 
Nain 219 

6s Si. 5s. 

Iambic, 6, 5, 6, 5, 
6, 5, 6, 5. 

Morning 219 

Olway 213 



6s Si. 5s. 

Trochaic, 6, 5, 6, 6, 

6, 5, 6, 5. 

Edgar, 219 

6s. 

Iambic, 6, 6, 6, 6, 

6, 6, 6, 6. 

Crane, 217 

Kanwell 225 

6s, 7s Si. 8s. 

Iambic, 6, 7, 8, 7, 

6,7, 8, 7. 

Caldwell 218 

6s Si. lOs. 

Iambic, 6, 6,10,6,6, 10. 
Anley, 181 

7s Si. 5. 

Trochaic, 7, 7, 7, 5. 
Velin, 195 

7s & 5s. 

Trochaic, 7, 5, 7, 5, 

7, 5, 7, 5. 
Edgar, 219 

7 s k 5s. 

Trochaic, 7, 5, 7, 5. 

Velin, 195 

7s & 5s. 

Trochaic, 7, 7, 7, 5, 

7,7,7^5. 

Yeaton 198 



7s & 6s. 

Trochaic and Iambic, 

7, 6, 7, 6, 7, 7, 7, 6. 
Amsterdam, . . . 345 

Etley 215 

Provost, . • ... 214 
Verdell, 214 

7s & 6s. 

Iambic, 7, 6, 7, 6, 
7, 6, 7, 6. 

Crane 217 

Goodwin 344 

Missionary Hymn, 344 

Petra, 216 

Roland 216 

7s, 6s & 8. 

Trochaic and Iambic, 

7, 6, 7, 6, 8, 7, 7, 6. 
Amsterdam, . . . 315 

Etley, 215 

Provost, 214 

Verdell, 214 

7s, 6s & 8. 

Trochaic and Iambic, 

7, 6, 8, 6. 
Arnon, 226 

7s & 8s. 

Trochaic, 7, 8, 7, 8 ; 

8, 8, 8, 8. 
Ingraham 221 



7s, 8 & 7. 

Iambic, 7, 7, 8, 7 ; 

7, 7, 8, 7. 

Enway, 220 

8, 3s & 6. 

Trochaic, 8, 3, 3, 6. 
Venn 222 

8s Si 4. 

Iambic, 8, 8, 8, 8, 4. 

Enley, 67 

Travers, 77 

8s Si. 4. 

Trochaic, 8, 4, 8, 4, 
8, 8, 8, 4. 

Arva, 224 

Evening, .... 223 

8s & 6s. 

Iambic, 8, 6, 8, 9, 6. 

Adlin, 121 

Attwood, 103 

8s Si 6. 

Iambic, 8, 8, 6, S, 8. 
Cedron 221 

8 s, 6s. 

Iambic, 8, 6, 8, 6, 

8, 8, 8, 6. 

Colburn 230 



8s, 7s Si. 6. 

Trochaic, 8, 7, 8, 7, 

6, 6, 6. 

Strong, 223 

8s. 
Anapestic, 8, 8, 8, 8. 

Cormel 224 

Kanwell, (Double,) 225 

8s Si. 9. 

Anapestic, 8, 9, 8, 9, 

8, 9, 8, 9. 
Kanwell 225 

lOs. 

Iamhic, 10, 10, 10, 10. 

Gretner, 226 

Herb 227 

Mellon, 229 

lOs St lis. 

Anapestic, 10, 10, 
11, 11. 

Lyons 346 

Malaga, 233 

Onley, 227 

(See 5s & 6s.) 

lOs Si. 1 Is. 

Iambic, 10, 10, 10, 10, 

11, 11. 
Arm veil, 228 



lis & 8s. 

Iambic, 11, 8, 11, 8. 
Krenton, 228 

lis & 8s. 

Anapestic, 11, 8, 11,8. 
Wainworth, . . . 231 

lis Si. lOs. 

Dactylic, 11,10,11,10. 
Wesley, 346 

lis. 

Anapestic, 11, 11, 

11, 11. 

A mora, 229 

Lamson 230 

Malaga, 233 

Saron, 232 

12s 11 Si. 8. 

Anapestic, 12, 11, 

12, 8. 
Malaga, 233 

13s Si. lis. 

Anapestic, 12, 11, 
12, 11. 

Lamson 230 

Saron, 232 

12s. 

Anapestic, 12, 12, 

12, 12. 

Scotland, 347 



INDEX OF HYMNS. 



According to thy word, 329 

Again the day returns of holy rest, 226 

All hail the greed Iinmanuel's name, 145 

All power and grace to God belong, 68,88 

All ye nations, praise the Lord, 204 

Along the banks where Babel's current flows, .... 229 

Ain I a soldier of the cross 105 

And now another week begins, 123 

And shall I sit alone, 160 

And will the God of grace, 148, 175 

Angels from the realms of glory, 209 

Another day is past, 331 

Another six days' work is done, 92 

Another year, 211 

Arise, arise, with joy survey, 68 

As pants the hart for cooling streams, 320 

Awake, and sing the song 155, 175 

Awake, awake the sacred song, 103 

Awake, my soul, to sound his praise, 107 

Awake our drowsy souls, 189 

Awake our souls, away our fears, 64 

Awake, ye saints, to praise your King, 117 

Begin, my soul, th' exalted lay, 182 

Behold how the Lord 211 

Behold me, Lord, with humble fear, 311 

Behold the glories of the Lamb, 98 

Behold the lofty sky, 151 

Behold the morning sun, 150, 163 

Behold the sure foundation stone, 96 

Be joyful in God, all ye lands, 231 

Beloved Saviour, let not me, 294 

Be thou, O God, exalted high, 295 

Beyond where Cedron's waters flow, 221 

Bless, O my soul, the living God, 62,299 

Bless our God, his grace confessing, 208 

Blest are the sons of peace, 147 

Blest are the undented in heart, 106, 120 

Blest be the Lord, the God of love, 302 

Blest be the Lord, who heard my prayer, 132 

Blest be thou, O God of Israel 206 

Blest is the man, forever blest, 77 



Blest the man, whom thou, O Lord, 97 

Blest who with generous pity glows, 56 

Breathe, Holy Spirit, from above, 73 

Brightness of the Father's glory, 200 

Brother, thou art gone to rest, 226 

By cool Siloam's shady rill, 122 

Call me away from earth and sense, 72 

Children of the heavenly King, 192, 338 

Cleanse me, O Lord, and cheer my soul, 133 

Come, dearest Lord, and bless this day, 90 

Come, gracious Spirit, heavenly dove, 89 

Come, happy souls, approach your God, 108 

Come, Holy Spirit, calm each mind, 79, 87, 302 

Come, kingdom of our God, 154 

Come, let our voices join to raise, 77 

Come, let us anew, 210 

Come, O ye saints, your voices raise, 122 

Come, sacred Spirit, from above 71 

Come, said Jesus' sacred voice, 196 

Come, saints, and adore him, 229 

Come, sound his praise abroad, 146, 328 

Come, thou Almighty King, 343 

Come, weary souls, with sin oppressed, 59, 75 

Come, we that love the Lord, 153 

Come, ye that know and fear the Lord, 108 

Come, ye that love the Saviour's name, 121 

Create, O God, my powers anew, 67 

Crown his head with endless blessing, 244 

Day of judgment, day of wonders, 206 

Depth of mercy ! can there be, 199 

Dread Jehovah, God of nations, 201 

Early, my God, without delay, 120 

Ex'alt the Lord our God 165 

Faith is the Christian's prop, 167 

Far as thy name is known, 167 

Far from mortal cares retreating, 340 

Far from my thoughts, vain world, begone, 257 

Father of mercies, send thy grace, 96 

Flung to the heedless winds, 217 

Fount of everlasting love, 337 

From Greenland's icy mountains, 344 



From Jesse's root behold a branch arise, 227 

From the cross uplifted high, 341 

Gently glides the stream of life, 342 

Give glory to God in the highest, give praise, .... 233 

Give thanks to God, he reigns above, 304 

Give thanks to God most high 334 

Give thanks to God, the sovereign Lord, 127 

Give to our God immortal praise 54 

Glory to God on high, 213 

God in his earthly temple lays, 57,85,300 

God is goodness, wisdom, power, 204 

God is love, 261 

God is our refuge in distress, 180 

God of evening, and of morning, 224 

God of mercy ! God of grace ! 196 

God of my childhood and my youth, 102 

God of my life, to thee belong 66 

God of ray strength, in thee alone 94 

God, that madest earth and heaven, 223 

Gracious Lord, disclose thy way, 197 

Gracious Spirit, love divine, 191 

Great first of beings, mighty Lord 128 

Great God, attend while Zion sings, "5 

Great God, indulge my humble claim, 52, 305 

Great God, our strength, to thee we cry, 95, 301 

Great God ! what do I see and hear, 232 

Great is the Lord our God, 325 

Great is the Lord, what tongue can frame, 71 

Great Source of being and of love, 60 

Great Source of life, our souls confess, 60 

Great Sun of righteousness, arise, 297 

Guide me, O thou great Jehovah, 339 

Had not the Lord, my rock, my help, 91 

Hail, great Creator, wise and good, 147 

Hail! sacred truth, whose piercing eyes, 132 

Hail to the brightness of Zion 's glad morning, . . . .346 

Hark! from the cross a voice of peace 73 

Hark! hark! a shout of joy 218 

Hark ! hark ! the gospel truiii)>et sounds, 

Hark, ten thousand harps and voices, 295,266 

Hark ! the sound of gladness, 219 



Hark, what mean those lamentations, 199 

Head of the church triumphant, 220 

Hear me, God, nor hide thy face, 142,312 

Heavenly Father, sovereign Lord, 197, 336 

He lives, the everlasting God, 52 

High let us swell our tuneful notes, 113 

High o'er the heavens supreme, alone, 72 

Holy ! holy ! holy ! Lord God Almighty, 376 

Holy ! holy ! holy ! Lord God of Hosts, 374 

Hosanna to our conquering King, Ill 

House of our God, with cheerful anthems ring, .... 228 

How beauteous are their feet, 158 

How blest the sacred tie that binds, 289 

How charming is the place, . . . 156, 177 

How gentle God's commands, 163, 325 

How honored is the place, 171 

How pleased and blest was I, 181 

How pleasing is the voice, 185 

How shall the young secure their hearts, 138 

If through unruffled seas, 162, 331 

I lift my soul to God, 169,322 

I love the Lord, he heard my cries, 309 

I love the Lord, whose gracious ear 130, 135 

I love the volume of thy word, 234, 332 

I '11 praise my Maker with my breath, 178 

In every trouble sharp and strong, 145 

In mercy, Lord, remember me 101, 143 

In thy name, O Lord, assembling, 208 

Is there ambition in my heart, 310 

Is this the kind return, 166 

I waited meekly for the Lord, 135 

I would not live alway, 232 

Jehovah reigns, your tribute bring, 64 

Jesus, and shall it ever be, 298 

Jesus, hail, enthroned in glory, 202 

Jesus, immortal King, arise, 131 

Jesus shall reign, where'er the sun, 78 

Jesus, where'er thy people meet, 65 

Join every tongue to praise the Lord, 351 

Just are thy ways and true thy word, 54 

Let all the earth their voices raise, 178, 332 

Let all the lands, with shouts of joy, 124 

Let all the just, to God with joy, 110 

Let children hear the mighty deeds, 312 

Let every creature join, 188 

Let every mortal ear attend, 125 

Let every tongue thy goodness speak, 137, 307 

Let songs of endless praise, 276 

Let thy grace, Lord, make me lowly, 339 



Let us awake our joys, 212 

Let us, with a joyful mind, 191 

Let Zion in her King rejoice, 90 

Lift not thou the wailing voice, 221 

Light of those whose dreary dwelling, 209 

Lo, God is here ! let us adon., 93 

Lo ! what a glorious corner stone, 130 

Long as I live, all bounteous Lord, 82 

Long as I live I '11 bless thy name, 126, 308 

Lord, and is thine anger gone, 215 

Lord, before thy throne we bend, 195 

Lord, dismiss us with thy blessing, 340 

Lord, hear the voice of my complaint, 116,319 

Lord, I am not proud in heart, 195 

Lord, I am thine, thy truth I own, 139 

Lord, in the morning thou shalt hear, 113 

Lord, I will bless thee ( all my days, 83,304 

Lord of hosts, how lovely fair, 193 

Lord of the worlds above, . 184 

Lord, send thy light to guide my feet, 313 

Lord, thou hast seen my soul sincere, 76 

Lord, thou hast won, at length I yield 183 

Lord, thou wilt hear me when I pray, 308 

Lord, we bless thee for thy grace, 215 

Lord, we come before thee now, 338 

Loud hallelujahs to the Lord, 58 

Love divine, all love excelling, 238, 333 

Majestic sweetness sits enthroned, 321 

Mark- the virtuous man and see, 195 

May the grace of Christ our Saviour, 203 

Mine eyes and my desire, 176 

Morn awakes in silence, 256 

Morning breaks upon the tomb, 195 

My country, 't is of thee, 343 

My God, accept my early vows, 298 

My God, I bow before thy feet, 91 

My God, my everlasting hope, 318 

My God, my Father, blissful name, 134 

My God, my prayer attend, 168 

My God, permit my tongue, J59 

My God, my King, thy various ways, 306, 349 

My God, the steps of pious men, 140 

My gracious Lord, I own thy right, 91 

My heart is fixed on thee, my God, 279 

My hiding-place, my refuge tower, 107 

My Maker and my King, 174 

My opening eyes with rapture see, 76 

My righteous Judge, my gracious God, 296 

My Saviour and my King, 156 



My Saviour, my Almighty friend, 101 

My Shepherd will supply my need, 119,136,177 

My spirit looks to God alone, 301 

My spirit sinks within me, Lord, 55 

My son, know thou the Lord, 166 

My soul, be on thy guard, 330 

My soul, how lovely is the place, 144 

My soul inspired with sacred love 297 

My soul, repeat his praise, 

Nor war nor battle sound, 181 

Not all the blood of beasts, 164 

Not with our mortal eyes, 173 

Now is the accepted time, 323 

Now let me make the Lord my trust, 135 

Now let my soul, eternal King, 81 

Now may the God of power and grace, 56 

O, all ye lands, in God rejoice, 127 

O, all ye lands, rejoice in God, 100, 250 

O, all ye people, clap your hands, 53, 70 

O God, my gracious God, to thee, 277 

O God, my heart is fully bent, 317 

O God, our help in ages past, 310 

O God, thou art my God alone, 53 

O God, to earth incline, 148,327 

O praise the Lord in that blest place, 63 

O praise ye the Lord, prepare your glad voice, 227, 234, 346 

O that the Lord would guide my ways, 109 

O thou, to whom all creatures bow, 317 

Oh ! blessed souls are they, 157, 324 

Oh ! bless the Lord, my soul, 328 

Oh ! cease, my wandering soul, 266 

Oh! could our thoughts and wishes fly, 115 

Oh! for a shout of sacred joy, 114 

Oh! happy is the man who hears, 316 

Oh! happy they who know the Lord, 121 

Oh ! how delightful is the road, 69 

Oh ! how I love thy holy law, 138, 142 

Oh ! praise the Lord, for he is good, 104 

Oh ! render thanks to God above, 62, 67 

Oh ! that thy statutes every hour, 130 

Oh! turn, great Ruler of the skies, 94 

Oh! 't was a joyful sound to hear, 105,116,316 

One smile, one gracious smile, 171 

One there is, above all others, 248 

On the mountain's top appearing, 207, 341 

On thy church, O power divine, 198 

Onward, speed thy conquering flight, 219 

Peace, troubled soul, whose plaintive moan, 235 

Praise, everlasting praise, be paid, 81 



Praise ihe Lord, who reigns above, 214 

Praise to God, immortal praise, 336 

Praise to thee, thou great Creator, 205, 254 

Praise ye Jehovah's name, 212 

Praise ye the Lord, let praise employ, 86 

Raise your triumphant songs, 170 

Return, O wanderer, now return, 98 

Rise, my soul, and stretch thy wings, 214, 345 

Roll on, thou mighty ocean, 217 

Safely through another week, 190 

Saviour, source of evoy' blessing, 350 

Search my heart, my actions prove, 

See gentle patience smile on pain, 306 

Shepherd, while thy flock is feeding, 222 

Sing, all ve ransomed of the Lord, 1 17 

Sing hallelujah ! praise the Lord, 230 

praises to our God 162 

Sing i" the Lord most high, 150, 165 

Sing to the Lord our God, 246 

Sing to the Lord, who loud proclaims, 300 

Soft be the gently breathing notes, 233 

Songs anew, of honor framing, 342 

Songs of immortal praise belong, 134 

Songs of praise the angels sang, 274 

Sons of the mighty ! rise and bring, 61 

Soon as I heard my Father say, 119,315 

Sovereign of worlds, display thy power, 60 

Stand up, my soul, shake off thy fears, 56 

Star of peace, 10 wanderers weary, 222 

Sure, there 's a dreadfnl God, 327 

Sweet day, so cool, so calm, so bright 321 

Sweet is the memory of thy grace 124,128,314 

Sweet is the work, my God, my King, 58, 245 

Sweet is the work, O Lord, 146, 167 

Sweet peace of conscience, heavenly guest, ... 95, 303 

Sweet the moments, rich in blessing, 202 

Tiie day is past and gone, 153 

The festal morn, my God, is come, 116, 180 

The flowery spring, at God's command, 51 

The gloomy night of sadness, 216 

The heavens declare thy glory. Lord, 82 

The Lord himself, the mighty Lord, 125 

The Lord in Zion ever reigns 74 

The Lord is great ! ye hosts of heaven adore him, . . 228 

The Lord is only my support, 311 

The Lord is our Shepherd, our guardian and guide, . . 230 

The Lord Jehovah reigns 161,189,334,350 

The Lord my pasture shall prepare, 237 

The Lord my Shepherd is, 177, 236 



The Lord of glory is my light, 

The Lord our God is clothed with might, 

The Lord our God is full of might, 

The man is ever blest, 

The morning light is breaking, 

The praise of Zion waits for thee, 

The pity of the Lord, ' 172. 

The Prince of Salvation in triumph, 

The Saviour's glorious name, 

The songs of Zion oft impart 

The spacious firmament on high, 

The Spirit in our hearts, 

The voice of free grace 

Tlir winter is over and gone, 

Thee will I bless, Lord my God 

There is a fountain filled with blood, 

There is a land of pure delight, 

There is a stream, whose gentle flow, . . 177,229, 271, 
These glorious miiiils ! how bright they shine, . . . . 

Thine earthly Sabbaths, Lord, we love, 

Think, mighty God, on feeble man, 

This frame, O God, these noble powers, 

This is the day the Lord hath made, 

Though all earthly joys should perish, 

Thou art gone to the grave, 

Thon art my portion, my God, 140, 

Thou great Instructor, lest I stray, 84, 

Thou Jehovah, God o'er all, 

Thou shalt, Lord, descend, 151, 

Thou Shepherd of Israel and mine, 

Through all the changing scenes of life, 

Through thy protecting care, 

Through endless years thou art the same, 

Thy goodness, Lord, how great, 

Thy goodness, Lord, our souls confess, 

Thy name be hallowed evermore, 

Time is winging us away, 

'T is sweet, when cloudless suns arise, 

To-day the Saviour calls, 

To God address the joyful psalm, 

To God I lift mine eyes, 184, 

To God, in whom I trust, 171, 326, 

To God, our strength, your voice aloud, 

To God, the only wise, 

To heaven I lift my waiting eyes, 

To keep the lamp alive 

To our Almighty Maker, God, 

To spend one sacred day, 

To thee, before the dawning light, 



102 
129 
216 
168 
:;n 
296 
323 
233 
159 
182 



329 

347 
224 

I II 
320 

'.19 
303 
113 

79 
179 

230] 
290 
232 
313 
302 
190 
176 
223 
307 
219 
100 
147 
133 
93 
215 

'-Mil 

219 
114 
335 
330 
118 
173 
137 
161 
318 
186 
129 



To thee, great God, I make my prayer, 

To thee, my Shepherd, and ray Lord, 

To thy pastures, fair and large 

'T was w the watches of the nign Ill 

Unveil thy bosom, faithful tomb, 

Up to the fields where angels lie, II 

Vainly through night's weary hours, 201 

Wait, O my soul, thy .Makers will, 63 

Wake the son;; of Jubilee, l'.M 

Watchmen, onward to your stations, 223 

We all, O Lord, have gone astray, 6 

Wc love thy holy temple, Lord, 239 

We plough the fertile meadows 260 

Weep not for the saint that ascends, 225 

Welcome, delightful morn, 

Welcome, sweet day of rest, 

What are those soul-reviving strains, 85 

What glory gilds the sacred page 139 

When forced to part from those we love, 93 

When God revealed his gracious name 110 

When I can read my title clear 126, 314 

When I can trust my all with God, 128, 142 

When my cries ascend to thee, 199 

When overwelmed with grief, 169 

When shall the voice of singing 216 

When shall we meet again, 213 

When the vale of death appears, 207 

Where is my Saviour now, *. . 187 

Where shall the man be found, 152 

While my Redeemer is near, 

Who, Lord, when life is o'er, 194,337 

Who shall ascend thy heavenly place, 305 

Whom have we, Lord, in heaven, but thee, 309 

Wide, ye heavenly gates, unfold, 198 

With all my powers of heart and tongue, 84 

With joy we meditate the grace, 101 

With one consent, let all the earth, 67 

Ye Christian heroes, go proclaim, 80, 3u6 

Ye dying sons of men, 187, 335 

Ye holy angels bright, 283 

Ye hearts with youthful vigor warm 319 

Ye humble souls, approach your God, 131 

Ye mighty rulers of the land, 70 

Yes, there are joys that cannot die, 103 

Jes, the Redeemer rose, 188 

Ye trembling captives, hear, 157 

Ye tribes of Adam join, 185, 349 

Ye wretched, hungry, starving poor, 315 

Your harps, ye trembling saints, 149, 324 



INDEX TO ANTHEMS, CHANTS, AND SET PIECES. 



Beloved Saviour, let not me, 294 

Be thou exalted, God, 352 

Blessed are the dead, 371 

Blessed be the Lord God, 272, 361, 368 

Blessed be the Lord, 288 

Blessed is the man, 369 

Blessing, and glory, and wisdom, 247 

Blessing, glory, wisdom, and thanks, 278 

Bless the Lord, O my soul, 292 

Come unto me, all ye that labor, 262 

Crown his head with endless blessing, 244 

Far from my thoughts, vain world, 257 

From the recesses of a lowly spirit, 375 

Give ear to my words, Lord, 369 

Glory be to God on high, 359 

Glory be to the Father, 356 

God be merciful unto us, 363, 371 

God is love, 261 

Hear my cry, O Lord, 268 

Holiness becometh thine house, O Lord, 249 

Holy, holy, holy, Lord God Almighty, 376 

Holy, holy, holy, Lord God of Hosts, 374 



Hosanna ! blessed is he that cometh, 270 

How blest the sacred tie that binds, 289 

I love the Lord, because he hath heard my cries, . . . 370 

I love the volume of thy word, 234 

It is a good thing to give thanks, 363 

I will lift mine eyes, 365 

Join every tongue to praise the Lord, 351 

Let all the nations fear, 284 

Let songs of endless praise, 276 

Love divine, all love excelling, 238 

Make a joyful noise unto the Lord, 357 

Morn awakes in silence, 256 

My heart is fixed on thee, 279 

O, all ye lands, rejoice in God, 250 

O be joyful in the Lord, 358 

O, come, let us sing unto the Lord, 358, 370 

God, my gracious God, 277 

O Lord our God, how excellent, 367 

One there is, above all others, 248 

praise ye the Lord, 234 

sing unto the Lord a new song, 362, 373 

Our days on earth are as a shadow, 371 



Peace, troubled soul, 235 

Praise the Lord, my soul, 364 

Praise to thee, thou great Creator, 254 

Preserve me, God, 366 

Sing, O heavens, and be joyful, 240 

Songs of praise the angels sang, 274 

Teach me, O Lord, the way of thy statutes, 280 

The earth is the Lord's, 372 

The heavens declare the glory of God, 365 

The light of the evening, 246 

The Lord is great, 267 

The Lord is my Shepherd, 366 

The Lord my Shepherd is, 236 

They that trust in the Lord, 367, 373 

Thy will be done, 375 

'T is sweet, when cloudless suns arise, 261 

Unveil thy bosom, faithful tomb, 264 

Welcome, sweet day of rest, 252 

We love thy holy temple, Lord, 239 

We plough the fertile meadows, 260 

We praise thee, O God, 360 






SH- 




THE OLD HUNDREDTH. 



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